I have worked on my simulation that tests the acceleration concept that the unitary twist field predicts, and verified that it does what I expect qualitatively (quantitative calculations soon coming). What is this? The theory says that the twist ring of a particle twists from a real vector in R3 to I1 and back again. If this is correct, then among other things, it should be possible to derive the acceleration of the twist ring in a 1/r^2 electrostatic field, because the twist will encounter a different distance from an electrostatic point source (I’m assuming far-field here). The simulation without a remote field looks like this (the source field particle is to the left off screen (the real axis). The vertical axis is the imaginary twist axis, this picture is showing a projection with one real dimension).

But when the point source is added (it is located off-screen to the left), the twist ring moves away from the source as so:

When the field polarity is reversed, the twist ring moves toward the source (to the left)

You can see the pattern of the rotating ring is changing, there is an acceleration as the particle moves to the left (toward the source) but when the particle moves to the right, the acceleration slows, eventually it appears to just have a constant velocity. This sim set demonstrates how the theory explains electrostatic repulsion and attraction if particles are closed loop twists.

I used to have a charge loop theory which put the loop (twist ring) in real space (R3), but this didn’t work because the ring could have different orientations relative to a source field particle that would have to vary the electrostatic force, which is impossible. In addition, the charge loop attraction would not compute correctly if there were three particles in a triangle. Since the unitary twist field theory uses one common imaginary axis for twist rotation, and this is the axis of the 1/r^2 field, all particles will see an unvarying effect relative to each other regardless of their orientation in real R3 space.

Looks promising! Next up is to quantitatively compute the acceleration, this should give the mass of the particle via the inertial factor. From that, I should be able to show how mass results from the twist frequency, which is directly a function of the strength of the magnetic field relative to the electrostatic field, which comes from (or defined by) the fine structure constant. If this collection of derivations matches reality, then maybe this theory is worth looking at!

Agemoz

Tags: electrostatic, twist field

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