SOME QUESTIONS ON CHARGES -- KVK Nehru (March 24, 2002)
Some questions on charges remain to be clarified.
Q.1 The electrical charge in the Reciprocal System is a unit of one-dimensional RV added to a previously existing unit of one-
dimensional (or two-dimensional) rotation with the opposite space-time character. The examples are the negative electric charge on the electron [M- 0-0-(1)] or the positive charge on the proton [M+ 1-1-(1)].
Now recall that the electron, being a sub-atomic particle, consists of one rotating system only. The atom, on the other hand, is a double-rotating system. The atomic number, Z, is the net equivalent speed displacement in number of EDUs (Electric Displacement Units) which are actually double units. In terms of NATURAL (single) one-dimensional displacement units it is 2Z.
If each natural unit of rotation can take on one natural unit of electric charge---as in the case of the electrons and the protons---the number of possible charges an atom CAN acquire would have to be 2Z, and not just Z as observed! How is this explained?
Q. 2 According to Larson the neutrino can take on a gravitational charge [*M 1/2-1/2-(1)]. Then why does this not happen in the case of a proton [*M 1-1-(1)]?
Q. 3 Why neither the neutrino [M 1/2-1/2-(1)] nor the massless neutron [M 1/2-1/2-0] could take on an electric charge, seeing that the electric charge can be built on the basic magnetic rotation [as in the case of the electrically charged proton]?
Q. 4 An electric charge is a unit of one-dimensional RV with a speed displacement of 1 [or (1) as the case may be]. Is the doubly ionized state one of two such one-unit displacements or is it one with a speed displacement of 2 [or (2)]?
Q. 5 Beyond the 'outer gravitational limit' the gravitational effect (motion) becomes zero. Are there no such limitations in the case of magnetic and electrical effects?
Sincerely --- K.V.K. Nehru
Discussion concerning the first major re-evaluation of Dewey B. Larson's Reciprocal System of theory, updated to include counterspace (Etheric spaces), projective geometry, and the non-local aspects of time/space.
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