### Magnetism

Posted:

**Tue Jun 19, 2018 12:07 pm**I have been running some experiments on magnetism (ferro and EM), and have noticed something interesting... an electromagnet works

Going back to Eric Dollard's research, I found references that dielectric lines of force run about 1.5x

The magnetic "line" of force would also be angular, but a solid angle and therefore motion would be distributed further, making it go slower. It hit me that 2/π is about 2/3rds... the reciprocal of π/2.

I suspect that the speed relations between dielectric speed (ψ), magnetic (ϕ) and electromagnetic (φ) is this:

. .

And that electromagnetic radiation is the cross-product of the dielectric and magnetic lines of force.

In vector notation: [0,π/2,0] × [0,0,2/π] = [1,0,0] -- EM radiation moves at the speed of light. (π being the natural unit of rotation.)

*faster*than a ferromagnet. These "lines of force" appear to be propagating at different rates, the EM at the speed of light, and the ferromagnetic about 2/3rds of that.Going back to Eric Dollard's research, I found references that dielectric lines of force run about 1.5x

*faster*than light. 1.5 is close to 1.57, or π/2, which would be the angular velocity of a dielectric "line," if treated as an*angular velocity*, rather than a linear one. After all, an electron is a*rotating*unit of space.The magnetic "line" of force would also be angular, but a solid angle and therefore motion would be distributed further, making it go slower. It hit me that 2/π is about 2/3rds... the reciprocal of π/2.

I suspect that the speed relations between dielectric speed (ψ), magnetic (ϕ) and electromagnetic (φ) is this:

. .

And that electromagnetic radiation is the cross-product of the dielectric and magnetic lines of force.

In vector notation: [0,π/2,0] × [0,0,2/π] = [1,0,0] -- EM radiation moves at the speed of light. (π being the natural unit of rotation.)