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Old 10-28-2018, 12:19 AM
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Markoul Markoul is offline
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Selfsimilarity View Post
Markoul, im not so sure if its not rotational.
Why else would a iron cylinder not produce a vortex in water when electrified but a neodymironboron permanent magnet does?

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YaMf1aq6Njg

The difference is the coherent spin present in atoms of permanent magnet. The coherency creates the scaling effect of the field. Every atom is most likely like an electrified permanent magnet, but as spins are non-coherent, the field rests on the size of the atom, only through spin alignment, the spin-field is scaled/amplified into macroscopic size as seen in video or tornado or spiral galaxy.

In a magnet, there must be always 2 spins, 2 opposed spins, one CW and one CCW in an equilibrium. Appearing static when equilibrated (standing wave), moving if non-equilibrated (superimposed waves of standing waves, doppler-effect). If one of the two spins is stronger than the other, it rotates. The larger the spin difference, the faster the motion. Every object in the universe has a dominant net spin of two spins, just like the earth turns clockwise, yet there is counterclockwise motion present at the same time, just in reduced amount in comparison to its main dominant clockwise motion.



Notice the two spins? How one is dominant, yet there is the weaker one present as well? One is "sucking"/aspirating/compressing, the other is radiating/expanding?
Like our breath or our heart, compression - expansion - compression - expansion -->how the toroid pulses. The wave would be from one breath to the next one, this pulse velocity is the frequency, scale through spin coherency is the standing wave's amplitude
Everything in nature works according to this opposed spin equilibrium
SSML,

I really I've lost you here.

Irrotational doesn't mean that it is not rotating.

You better look for the term on the net.
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MSc. Electronic and Computer Engineering, TUC, Greece
MSc. VLSI Systems Engineering, UMIST, U.K.
BSc. Electronic Systems Engineering, Victoria Univ. Manchester & UMIST
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