Hydrodynamic theory of magnetic fields due to electron currents in a straight wire
In previous articles in this journal, the author presented hydrodynamic models of the electron as a sink and the positron as a source for the continuous flow of a primordial incompressible ideal fluid from sources to sinks in ordinary three-dimensional space generating the electrostatic field. The return flow from a sink to a source occurs through a wormhole tube (called an ether string) in four-dimensional space-time. It was assumed that the finite core of a primitive electron and the core of a primitive positron would be trapped at the boundary surface of the cylindrical core of a linear vortex in the fluid. The interaction between the flow component into the electron sink and the vortex field would wind the ether string linking the electron and positron cores into a helix (called an ether spring) located at the surface of the vortex core. Loosely bound electrons in metal atoms can migrate through the lattice of a metal crystal while still remaining linked by an ether spring to the positron in the proton in the original atomic nucleus. When a piece of metal is broken into two or more parts, some of the free electrons in each part may remain linked to protons in another part. These electrons are referred to as externally linked conduction electrons. When such electrons are induced to move along a straight wire, a magnetic field is generated around the wire. The magnetic field is due to regions of vorticity in the primordial fluid around the wire. These regions result from a criss-crossing of fixed and moving ether springs. The fixed ether springs link conduction electrons in metal objects outside the wire to positive ions in the wire. The axes of ether springs linked to the moving conduction electrons in the wire are straight and inclined forward through a small Lorentz angle so that they cross over the fixed straight ether springs linked to positive ions in the wire. It can be shown that the overlapping ether springs produce regions with a vorticity with vorticity vectors tangent to circles centered on the straight wire axis. Alternating currents will cause these regions of vorticity to move outward away from the wire corresponding to radio waves.
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Document Type: Research Article
Publication date: 17 September 2013
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