Musings on Subwaves (Part 2)
(c) Robert Neil Boyd
[R. N. Boyd]:

Classically, the magnetic moment is related to the spin of the electron. Parallel electron spins then compose an additive magnetic vector, resulting in the magnetic field, as we know it, on our macroscopic scale. There are other views which hold that the magnetic field is a flux of subquantum aether particles. This view gets along quite well with the view that the electron itself is a vortex-like flow of aether particles. Then, aligned aether flows comprise a larger [additive] flux which looks like a magnetic field.

Some elements and alloys *do* exhibit gravitational anomalies. For instance, aluminum silicate falls more slowly under the influence of gravity, than do other materials.

It goes against my instincts that heat is a significant factor in the efficient production of gravity.

I don't quite see the direct connection at equation 38, to gravitation (reference from S. Burns -- see below). I can see a possible connection by extrapolating the temporal field into the electrogravitic and magnetogravetic descriptions. But such has never been formalized.

I am extremely interested in the statement:

"...with the inclusion of the missing *temporal field* the description of the action of a charged material particle is complete; we infer such a particle must have an extended structure with a variable intrinsic pulse in addition to its quantum mechanically determined fixed intrinsic spin."

I am also interested in the statement in the abstract:

" initial hypothesis, named "The Quaternion Axiom," that postulates physical space is a quaternion structure."

I agree. This is further support for what I have been suggesting for years! See:

[D. Segalla]:

A sin wave has no harmonics at all and is considered unique in that regard. However the point I want to make is that all the things you describe are true but can also apply to magnetic waves. This should also be considered. Normally we look at electron polarization as the source of magnetic lines of force.

But let us consider the physical interaction between them and the proton. The proton could then have all the wave possibilities you have mentioned however weak. There is yet another possibility in that proton interaction is causing yet a third interaction of nucleus particles. Which can cause waves from other particles....?

Since we are not sure of what atoms and in what condition these produce the most gravity or even if there is a difference between different kinds of atoms, we have much research to do. Also, heat may be a significant factor in the efficient production of gravity as well. But I am sure that tests will reveal things about all this we have yet to understand. But I like the direction you are looking in.

[Bill Hamilton]:

A sine wave DOES have harmonics so I am wondering why this statement was made??

Sine-wave generators have filters to remove harmonics. Here is a quote regarding one such generator: "Three switched-capacitor, six-pole Butterworth low-pass filters (U10, U11, and U12) remove the harmonics but pass the fundamental sine-wave component."

[S. Burns]:

Consider the Thomson Heat Effect equation described in the first link below:

Equation (38) has four terms; the third term is neglected since it is small. This term contains both current density and magnetic field components. Can this be related to gravity? If so then you have your correlation between heat and gravity.

Since we are talking about sine waves and harmonics, consider Waser's Eq 1.21 (below link) that shows the radiated field attenuates with 1/r^2 for constant velocity moving charges:

Is this related to Newton's second law? In addition, the 1/r^2 wave has a longitudinal component. Whittaker's now famous 1903 paper "On the Partial Differential Equations of Mathematical Physics" derives gravity as a infinite bandwidth (impulse response) Fourier series of longitudinal waves. This implies if sub waves are related to gravity, they are not integer multiples of the fundamental but Gaussian "white random" in nature.

I wish I had discovered Waser's web page sooner.