Date: Dec 27, 2012 2:46 AM
Subject: MIT's Lewin Re: do the Maxwell Equations derive Malus law? Chapt15.34<br> explaining Superconductivity from Maxwell Equations #1117 New Physics #1237<br> ATOM TOTALITY 5th ed

Walter Lewin of MIT in one of his YouTube clips says Malus law is
derivable in both Maxwell Equations and Quantum Mechanics. He made a
point that blue light in a filter will come out as blue light after
the filter, so it needs a quantum mechanic explanation. Now I wish
MIT's clips can be reduced to 10 minute segments rather than a 75
minute long lecture which I am not willing to sit through.

Now here is another reply in a Google search for "Malus law derived
from Maxwell Equations"

20th June 2007, 05:43 AM
Malus's law follows from simple trigonometry plus the fact that the
intensity of light is proportional to the square of the field. You can
consider the last part to be a classical result of Maxwell's equations
(there are quantum mechanics explanations for that too but you don't
need them).

--- end Ziggurat ---

Now I think Ziggurat's answer has problems compared to Lewin's answer,
because of the single blue photon intensity is the same going in as
coming out and thus the quantum explanation needs to enter the

However! As I stated earlier, if you have the Symmetrical Maxwell
Equations with magnetic monopoles, and thus have a pilot wave along
with the blue photon wave, then the blue photon in is the same as the
blue photon out and where the pilot wave does all the alterations to
satisfy the Malus law.

So when you include in the Maxwell Equations:
1) magnetic monopoles
2) pilot wave
3) double transverse waves

That you get all of quantum mechanics derived out of the Maxwell
Equations, not just Malus law.

Google's New-Newsgroups censors AP posts, especially the mobile?phones
such as iphone deleted all of AP's post, and halted a proper archiving
of AP, but Drexel's Math Forum does not censor and my posts in
sequential archive form is seen here:

Archimedes Plutonium
whole entire Universe is just one big atom
where dots of the electron-dot-cloud are galaxies