
Maxwell Equations have many longitudinal wave  voltage is a longitudinal wave #1205 New Physics #1325 ATOM TOTALITY 5th ed
Posted:
Feb 6, 2013 2:36 AM


On Feb 5, 10:32 am, Archimedes Plutonium <plutonium.archime...@gmail.com> wrote: > Alright, there is a good chance that the displacement current in > physics is magnetic monopoles in space and that they are neutrinos of > a longitudinal wave. Keep in mind that in the Symmetrical Maxwell > Equations I need to solve what the Displacement current in Ampere law > is and the magnetic current density in the Faraday law is. So I am > looking for an argument that both of these are longitudinal waves. > >  quoting Halliday and Resnick in 3rd edition, Fundamentals of > Physics, ?1988, on page 837  > The difference is not caused by the fact that one current is a > conduction current and the other is a displacement current. Under the > same conditions, both kinds of current are equally effective in > generating a magnetic field. The difference arises because the > conduction current, in this case, is confined to a thin wire but the > displacement current is spread out over an area equal to the surface > area of the capacitor plates. Thus, the capacitor behaves like a "fat > wire" of radius 55 mm, carrying a (displacement) current of 130 mA. > Its largest magnetic effect, which occurs at the capacitor edge, is > much smaller than would be the case at the surface of a thin wire. >  end quoting H&R  >
I am paying close attention to that displacement current that H&R described above of its 130 mA.
And I think I can get a longitudinal wave in the Maxwell Equations.
I spent the day thinking about it and I come back to the same conclusion. If we consider the emf, the electromotive force or the voltage as potential difference. How does a voltage really work?
Consider a battery at a circuit, does it not in one direction send out a push force of emf and in the opposite direction is a ebb, or a compression in one direction and a rarefaction in the other direction.
I do not see the voltage as a transverse wave, for the flow of electricity is directional same as a longitudinal wave has a vibration in the direction of motion.
I think voltage in Maxwell Equations are longitudinal waves, and that currents are formed from photons of a transverse wave guiding the electrons in motion. I think that in the Faraday law and Ampere law we have both longitudinal waves and transverse waves in operation.
But I still have not linked neutrinos to longitudinal waves. Perhaps that is possible if we consider that Space is a vast array of North and South pole magnetic monopoles and the means of communication between monopoles is the longitudinal wave.

Google's archives are topheavy in hatespew from searchengine bombing. Only Drexel's Math Forum has done a excellent, simple and fair archiving of AP posts for the past 15 years as seen here:
http://mathforum.org/kb/profile.jspa?userID=499986
Archimedes Plutonium http://www.iw.net/~a_plutonium whole entire Universe is just one big atom where dots of the electrondotcloud are galaxies

