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By Charles Rhodes, P. Eng., Ph.D.

Our universe contains a very large number of closed spiral strings of quantized charge. The charge continuously circulates around the closed spiral at the speed of light C. Associated with each such closed spiral are electric and magnetic fields which extend to infinity but which contain only finite amounts of energy with respect to field free space.

The closed spiral strings of quantized charge naturally form stable minimum energy toroidal shaped structures known as spheromaks. A spheromak concentrates and stores the energy associated with a charge quantum. A closed spiral charge string of length Lh has a corresponding natural frequency:
Fh = C / Lh.
Application of the laws of electromagnetism shows that the amount of energy E stored by a spheromak is proportional to frequency Fh, via the formula:
E = h Fh
where h is known as the Planck constant. However, h is not an independent constant. In reality h is a function of the charge quantum Q, the speed of light C and the permiability of free space Mu. The Planck Constant h arises from the relative energy minimum that occurs at a particular ratio of spheromak torus outside diameter to inside diameter and from the corresponding stable toroidal and poloidal spiral turn integer ratio.

Stable elementary particles such as electrons and protons store electromagnetic energy in spheromaks.

Spheromaks interact with one another via overlap of their extended electric and magnetic fields. Interacting spheromaks convert field potential energy into kinetic energy or vice versa. During such interactions spheromaks emit or absorb photons, which are propagating quanta of electromagnetic energy having zero net charge.

The formula:
E = h Fh
leads to the equation:
dE = h dFh
Ep = h Fp which relates the amount of energy Ep carried by a photon to the photon frequency Fp,
dE ~ Ep
dFh ~ Fp
Thus the energy and frequency of a photon are related to the changes in energy and frequency of the spheromak which emits or absorbs the photon.

Net emission of energy via photons causes previously free spheromaks to become mutually bound to one another in an electromagnetic potential energy well.

Matter is composed of large numbers of mutually bound spheromaks. Electromagmetic radiation consists of photons emitted during interactions between spheromaks. An assembly of mutually bound spheromaks having zero net charge can form a large electromagnetic potential energy well. Very large neutral electromagnetic potential energy wells weakly interact with each other over very long distances via gravity. General relativity indicates that gravity is a distortion of space-time caused by the local energy density. However, for most practical calculations gravity can be approximated by change in potential energy caused by an imaginary field associated with the local energy density.

This website section reviews the natural laws that govern the behavior of charge and energy and hence the evolution of the universe.

Energy Basics

Energy Balance

Basic Physical Laws

Basic Physical Concepts Part A - Relativity, Energy & Momentum

Basic Physical Concepts Part B - Energy Aggregation

Basic Physical Concepts Part C - Work

Basic Physical Concepts Part D - Rigid Bodies

Energy Composition of Matter

Solar Energy

Solar System History

Energy Sources

Vector Identities

Field Theory

Spheromaks - Introduction

Quantum Mechanics

Charge Hose Properties

Spheromak Structure

Theoretical Spheromak

Electromagnetic Spheromak

Spheromak Energy

Planck Constant

Magnetic Flux Quantum

Spheromak Magnetic Moment

Nuclear Magnetic Resonance

Concentric Spheromaks - Speculations on Particle Structure

Plasma Spheromak

Atomic Particles

Atomic Electrons


This web page last updated June 17, 2018.

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