Sunday, September 12, 2010

Lattice Interactions, Part VIII

Part I, II, III, IV, V, VI, VII, VIII, IX

Abstract

Previously in this series, I argued that interactions between a normal matter particle, such as the electron, and the lattice depends on its direction of motion. That is to say, a matter particle will interact with a seraph (lattice particle) if it is moving in the same dimension as the seraph's face. In this post, I examine the properties and interactions that give rise to the electric field of an electron. Please read the previous installments before continuing.

Interactions and Speed

The foundational basis of the lattice hypothesis is causality. I have long maintained that I agree with Aristotle's view on causality which stipulates that no particle can move unless it is caused to move. As a result, we are immersed in an immense crystal-like ocean of particles that provide the causal energy necessary for motion. I have argued that the magnitude of a particle's motion depends on the energies involved in its interactions with lattice particles (seraphim). The rule that governs macroscopic speed is simple. A particle will move at the speed of light if the energy of every seraph it interacts with is equal to its own. Alternately, if the energy of the interacting seraphim is only half the particle's energy, then the particle will move at half the speed of light.

Note: By speed above, I am referring only to macroscopic speed. As I explained elsewhere, at the microscopic level, motion consists of a sequence of discrete jumps and wait periods. All jumps occur at light speed, which is the only microscopic speed possible.

In the motion hypothesis (see Physics: The Problem with Motion) that I've proposed, I claimed that a particle's energy is contained in its body and its wings (for those of you who are not yet aware of it, this is part of my evolving interpretation of a handful of ancient occult texts). A particle's speed depends on how much of its total energy is contained in its wings because only wings can interact with the seraphim in the lattice. Why? Because seraphim only have wings and wings interact only with other wings. A particle that is not moving (in 3-D space, that is) has all its energy in its body and none in its wings. It follows that the speed of a particle's motion in normal 3-D space is determined by how much of the particle's total energy is contained in its wings. It's all very simple really, because it is governed by simple arithmetic. One of these days, I'll put together an Adobe Flash animation that will bring it all together in a way that anybody can understand.

Have Feet, Will Travel

According to the lattice hypothesis, all matter particles in the observable universe and all moving seraphim are traveling in the fourth dimension at the speed of light. This requires that every particle has an additional energy property called feet. The problem is that simply having feet does not properly explain light speed travel in the fourth dimension. Why? Because light speed travel means that the entire energy of the particle is used for that purpose. Originally, I thought that this would leave nothing for normal 3-D motion. I struggled with this problem for a long time. I finally concluded that a) there is no rule that forbids a particle from interacting with one electric seraph and one magnetic seraph simultaneously; and b) the motive energy for a particle does not come from itself but from the lattice particles it interacts with. The feet of a particle have full access to the total energy of the particle at all times. So, interactions with electric (bull-faced) seraphim causes a matter particle to move in the fourth dimension while the magnetic (human, lion or eagle-faced) seraphim provide for motion in normal 3-D space. However, as I showed in the previous post, a particle cannot interact with more than one magnetic seraph at a time.

The Electric Field

The answer to the question "what causes the electric field?" is a little complicated but not too much. As an electron or positron travels in the fourth dimension, it interacts with e-seraphim and these are jettisoned from the points of interactions and sent traveling in random directions at the speed of light. Note that a positron is just an electron with its e-face pointing in the opposite direction in the fourth dimension. During an interaction, the face of an e-seraph will align itself in the opposite direction as that of the charged particle. This in turn creates either a positive or negative electric field, depending on whether the charged particle is an electron or a positron.

The problem with having lattice particles flying randomly at the speed of light away from the charged particle is that there is a lot of space to cover and relatively few moving particles. A charged particle placed anywhere in an electric field will sense (interact with) the radiating e-seraphim even if they don't collide directly, which is most of the time. Why is that? It has to do with something called non-locality and Ezekiel's wheel being covered with eyes. That's the subject of my next post in this series.

1 comment:

Robert said...

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