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Old 07-29-2009, 12:56 PM
witsend witsend is offline
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Join Date: May 2009
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OK - so let's see if I can speed this up. The point is - if one sees an amalgam - if enough atoms and/or molecules are bound into a mass that is also an identifiable as an object - then the thing that holds them together are zipons. These are extraneous to the atomic or molecular structure. And they, in turn, hold the mass together like an invisible glue.

Those zipons are also in battery acids - or any 'imbalanced' amalgams where the valence condition points to a chaotic imbalance. Also present in metals where the same valence condition applies, such as in iron or its alloys. And in both these states, the zipons also have a reflected imbalance. They hold the amalgam 'together' but with difficulty. They have to rearrange the molecules and atoms into a position where the imbalanced charge is somehow distributed to least reflect that imbalance. In a liquid there is a continual readjustment of position, very much as there is in a gas, such as a star. But in a metal their organisation of charge distribution is fairly fixed but resulting in a crystalline atomic structure that is chaotic rather than patterned but that is also stable rather than otherwise.

The point is that in all three of these imbalanced states, be it gaseous, liquid or solid, the zipon fields, extraneous to the atoms, have moved or are moving to a state that best distributes their own like charge in a field of such like charges. They do not interact with the atoms. They simply surround the atoms. But their own field justifications or charge is such that it reflects the imbalanced condition of the atom. And unless they've found a 'fixed' position (such as in a typical iron based amalgam) they move to find that position that least conflicts with the like charge of neighbouring fields of zipons in that amalgam.

It must be remembered that if a magnet adjusts to another magnet it physically moves the entire body of the magnet through space to present an alternate polarity to another magnet. At which point the two magnets conjoin and come to a rest position. In the same way, the extraneous fields in imbalanced amalgams need to move the entire field to change their spin or their justification.

Such imbalanced states as found in liquids that are acid or alkaline and they are therefore, inherently chaotic. This is the source of potential difference. In other words, apply some means of a path, external to that 'imbalance' such as is made available in electric circuitry - and these fields will follow that path, change their justification and, while still remaining external to the atomic or molecular structure of that amalgam, they can return to base, with a change to their actual spin or justification, rather than just a change in their position in space. And by so doing they establish a true charge balance in the source amalgam. And the overriding object of all fields of zipons is to find a state of balance, that condition that is closest to a zero net charge state.
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Last edited by witsend; 07-29-2009 at 03:09 PM.