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The Fundamental Force
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The Magnetic Loop
In magnetic loops (swirls), the energy and space are aligned in shrinking concentrations, and the energy in the energetic path (quark) faces towards the inside of the formation. Consequently, the loop has pulling (gravitational) properties that enables it to concentrate significant amounts of energy, as postulated in the Pauli Principle, which safeguard the structural integrity of the wave (picture below). The palpable magnetic loop affords the wave formation with many opportunities, including the creation of other formations, as seen in supernova explosions.

The Energetic Loop
In the larger energetic loop (picture below), energetic matter has pushing and expanding properties (such as dark matter). It is also endowed with pulling properties that are, however, weaker than its repelling forces.

In contrast to the magnetic loop, the energetic loop disseminates energy via its pushing properties, and its electromagnetic force points outwards. Under ideal circumstances, like the photon, the amounts of energy in the electric and magnetic loops are equal, but the size of each of the loops is nonetheless disparate.

Wave theory clearly shows that like every classic wave, the photon has two distinct loops. This runs counter to the scientific consensus, which assumes that photons consist of only one indivisible unit. This misunderstanding stems from the fact that the energetic loop is invisible; yet, it has always been measurable (pictures below).

Polarized light (two planes of light propagation)

As such, the energetic loop disperses its energy while the magnetic loop protects it. The two neighboring loops are in states of perpetual competition as well as superposition. We thus see that energetic matter with its energetic paths create only two fundamental forces: pushing and pulling! In other words, this virtual form of energetic matter always appears in two states simultaneously.

Heisenberg’s remarkable intuition led him to suspect that energetic matter is not distributed in a classical formation, as was believed, and then proceeded to prove it with his famous “uncertainty principle.” In fact, this cardinal rule holds true for all energetic matter, be it immense or minute. Einstein also felt that his theories on gravitation were incomplete and thus devised his renowned “constant.” Planck similarly introduced a group of constants to overcome this problem. However, wave theory provides a unifying solution for all the above-mentioned scholars that is based on accessible observations from nature.

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Dr. Chaim Tejman, Copyright© 2003. All rights reserved.