Chapter 5 - Wave Theory and the Electron
(Continued — Page 3)

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Every electron has its own space, spin, momentum and mass (interaction between energetic formations), and is a high-energy, independent formation. As its behaviour is derived from the Schwarzschild swirl, so its rotation is like the vertical, magnetic loop of a wave (see the chapter on quarks). The electron’s polarity is negative; this differs from the energetic swirl and path (picture right).

In front of the magnetic swirl is a positron: a concentrated swirl of energetic matter from the energetic swirl, having a horizontal plane of rotation. When an electron (a swirl with magnetic properties) collides with a positron, a high-energy wave (photon) is formed (picture below).

In molecules, however, the connection between the positron and the electron appears like a wave formation, and magnetic energy from both atoms circulates as one magnetic swirl in the molecule’s space.

Electricity is the movement of energetic matter in wires around the surface of electrons (magnetic loops). The electrons cannot handle the excess energy, and so the energy continues to move onward. The electron is not a static object rotating around a proton (energetic swirl), but a living formation, constantly changing position and energy levels. As stated by Feynman, orbit changes are very characteristic of electrons. Energy loss in atoms occurs mainly through electrons (vibration).

The nucleus of the atom is composed of photon-like structures strongly connected by their energetic loops (picture, near right). The connection between atoms and molecules is the result of the electron (picture, far right): an energetic condensate cloud in front of the energetic swirl, waiting to be swallowed by it. The swirl slowly melts the matter until a singularity is formed, which ejects the energy. The energy becomes a magnetic loop that, in turn, creates another electron cloud of condensate energetic matter.

Every addition of energy enlarges the cloud, but not the swirl, which cannot exceed its original size. The electron can thus come into contact with other swirls or jump orbits (temporarily enlarge its space).

Disconnecting atoms and molecules occurs by adding energy and enlarging the magnetic path connecting the electron. In strong magnetic fields, one atom of a molecule travels to the north pole of a magnet and a second travels to the south. It is very important to understand molecular bonds. In the first picture on this page, the A2 molecules travel to opposite magnetic poles, demonstrating that they have different directions of rotation.

Atoms in molecules rotate in opposite directions. The theoretical structure of molecules is a very complex energetic matter bond. The most important bonds between atoms and molecules are by electrons, the most mobile formation in the atom. By adding energy it can extend its space and easily come in contact with a positron and create a wave formation (positron + electron = electro-magnetic wave). The wave from two high-energy formations is high-energy. It can be separated by adding energy or by a lack of energy, as occurs in organic formations. A hydrogen electron in organic bonds, with its large radius, is very sensitive to downward energy shifts that decrease its size. In the sodium atom, the second level photon is large and the electron has a large radius that easily creates molecular bounds.

In the atom, bonding is carried out by energetic loops. We see clearly that their pulling forces maintain the structure, while the pushing forces of magnetic loops weaken it. In molecules, where bonding is by magnetic electron swirls, the structure is weaker and needs more energy to maintain it . Distances between atoms (waves) in a molecule are larger than between photons (waves) in the atom’s nucleus; they can easily be separated or joined.

Molecular bonds create energetic swirls between and around atoms. In astronomical observations of celestial clusters, we see similar formations that resemble beehives.

Energetic matters’ behaviour is the same in formations of all sizes. Energy circulation in all objects must be executed by wave formations. It is sometimes very difficult to find a wave formation in an object, but by careful observation we may do so.

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Dr. Chaim Tejman, Copyright© 2001. All rights reserved.