On Feb 16, 3:55 pm, Archimedes Plutonium <plutonium.archime...@gmail.com> wrote: > There is an easiest gravity solution and we must always consider it > seriously. > > Previously I gave the solution for gravity as that of (a) uneven > electromagnetic charge distribution coupled with enormous EM power of > 10^40 stronger than gravity. Trouble with that solution is that we > still have to account for repulsion. For why would gravity always be > attraction. > > So in the case of attraction or repulsion, I proposed the Atom > Totality solution (b) where the Atom Totality is a electron in our > region of Space and so all the magnetic monopoles are of one charge > only, attraction. > > However, last night I came upon the easiest solution of all. It may be > the true solution or it may just be an easier solution than (b). There > are still many facts of the Cosmos that need to be considered, such as > whether far away distant galaxies do in fact show antigravity of a > repulsion and acceleration away from one another. And our local > galaxies showing only attraction. But let me list the easiest and > third solution. > > Solution (c) is the easiest of all, and it takes into account that we > know little to nothing about magnetic monopoles. Solution (c) says > that a magnetic monopole M- is attractive to both M- and M+, and ditto > for M+. Now maybe M- is more attractive to M+ rather than M-, but > still, their is no repulsion force in magnetic monopoles. There is a > repulsion in magnetic dipoles, but not magnetic monopoles. > > Now, we easily solve gravity because monopoles exist where mass exists > and their abundance and distribution follows the abundance and > distribution of mass. So we eliminated repulsion out of EM force and > gravity is thus the smallest of the Coulomb forces for it is just the > attraction of magnetic monopoles. > > Now, perhaps I can combine solutions (c) with (b) in that the Maxwell > Equations do not support (c) in a elimination of repulsion. But if we > include (b) of the Cosmos being a single atom of 231Pu and our local > galaxies showing only attraction force because our local galaxies are > part of the last electron Space of 231Pu, that masks the repulsion and > allows only a residual attraction. > > We have to keep in mind also, of patches of stronger forces of gravity > as EM, for instance the Rings of Saturn as solid-body-rotation is a > stronger gravity field than the planets around the Sun, and the solid- > body-rotation of many spiral galaxies is stronger gravity than the > gravity of the planets around the Sun. So in those cases of stronger > gravity than the usual gravity, we have to adjust the abundance or > power of the magnetic monopoles in play. >
Let me list the advantages of (a), (b), and (c) and see if some logical conclusions can follow.
In (a) called the uneven distribution of charges in a body has the Advantages of (1) allowing for a spectrum of revolution from non solid body to that of solid body Disadvantages: (1') makes no provision for why all gravity is attraction rather than some having repulsion
In (b) called the 231Pu Atom Totality stipulation that the Space in the region of the local galaxies is electron space and thus only allowing one type of charge -- attraction. Advantages: (1) gets rid of bodies repelling or antigravity Disadvantages: (1') does not tell me much about why Saturn's Ring and faraway galaxies display solid body rotation.
In (c) called the "getting familiar with the properties of magnetic monopoles" in that they all attract whether they are north or south pole monopoles. Advantages: (1) it is an easy and quick fix in that the force of gravity is proportional to mass which is proportional to magnetic monopoles contained therein. (2) can be proven true or false from the Symmetrical Maxwell Equations in some deciding experiment and that we need not wait for astronomers to find data from celestial bodies.
Disadvantages: (1') does not say much about why some bodies have solid-body-rotation other than to imply that other uneven charge distribution plays a factor in revolving. (2') would not allow for any data of bodies thought to be antigravity of faraway galaxies repelling and accelerating away from one another.
Of particular concern to me about these three candidates is that (c) is able to be proven from the Maxwell Equations, the Symmetrical Maxwell Equations, and we do not have to rummage around in Space for data to confirm one way or the other.
So, let us inspect the Maxwell theory with magnetic monopoles. Would not a south monopole be attractive to another south monopole considering that a dipole magnet is composed of numerous south magnetic monopoles? So that if you had one south magnetic monopole near another south magnetic monopole they must attract and not repel, because in the dipole magnet the south pole is composed of many monopoles. That is an intuitive argument.
But in the Faraday law with its extra term of magnetic current density, is that density composed of like poles which are not repelling one another but in a current that is in a attractive flow of monopoles, be they north or south poles.
So I suspect that the Maxwell Equations themselves will prove to us that magnetic monopoles have only a attractive force between themselves and regardless of whether they are north or south poles.
Google's archives are top-heavy in hate-spew from search-engine- 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: