one other, much heavier, level-mass, is extremely helpful https://math-problem-solver.com/ .

It is very most likely that she or he has studied

a number of courses as much as a graduate degree. ]]>

A colleague just sent me the link to this blog page and I notice the two Youtube videos linked at the top of this post, namely:

and

have both been “disappeared.” As has NRGFromTheVaccum entire channel.

Any idea where to view these videos would be most appreciated.

Thanks

JW ]]>

This equation tells us that any wave is composed of 2 complex exponentials. If you look at the sign (-t vs t) you can see that they are time reversed. Opposite charges are also time reversed. For example a positron is a time reversed version of an electron.

Negative charge is related to forward time because of its divergence of the electric potential. Consider that current always flows away from a negative charge and is forward-time because it has scattering and entropic characteristics. The reverse is true for positive charges due to CPT symmetry.

In a typical electric circuit we see motion of negative charges. So where are the positive charges? They are stuck in the nucleons of the metal. They are moving relative to the electrons but not to us.

How do we rectify this? One way is to rotate the metal like in a homopolar motor. This would produce a time-reversed magnetic field.

Joseph Neumann observed that after operating his motors for an extended time it would accelerate faster in one direction than the other? Why is this? Because by rotating it the nucleons aligned and became magnetized by a process similar to the Barnett effect and so they had angular momentum trapped in the magnetic field.

This was not a magnetism caused by electrons because copper is not ferromagnetic but it interacts with the superfluid spacetime giving the atom most of its mass.

What do I mean by electromagnetism causing mass? I will let Feynman answer that one. For all we know most of the mass of the electron could be caused by electromagnetism:

http://www.feynmanlectures.caltech.edu/II_28.html