Date: Feb 6, 2013 2:36 AM Author: plutonium.archimedes@gmail.com Subject: Maxwell Equations have many longitudinal wave -- voltage is a<br> longitudinal wave #1205 New Physics #1325 ATOM TOTALITY 5th ed 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 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:

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 electron-dot-cloud are galaxies