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Old 07-29-2009, 01:47 PM
witsend witsend is offline
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Join Date: May 2009
Posts: 1,881
The imbalanced source amalgam - that's potential difference. The movement of the zipons through circuitry - that's current flow. Potential difference is measured as voltage and voltage also indicates the polarity of the zipon flow.

Now we need to think what happens to zipons as they move through materials such as copper. Copper has no imbalanced valence condition. When the material is presented with a flow of these zipons in current it simply extrudes one half of it's own zipon fields to allow the path of the flow from the source. Therefore it will extrude its own let us call it negative zipon field outside the structure of the wire itself to allow the positive fields to align with the positive flow from the source to enable the string of current flow to reach the opposite terminal. When the current flow is stopped then these fields simply return to their previous position within the crystalline structure of the wire.

But when the zipons try to force their way through iron or iron alloys, such as is used in resistive wire - then we have a different moment. Here there is actually only one zipon justification - one polarity - one charge. But one half of all those charges have arranged their atoms in such a manner that the quantum value of one half of all their spins, exactly contradicts the quantum value of the other half of all their spins. They didn't quite manage to change their actual justifications. So they varied their position within the amalgam to best compensate for that 'like justification'.

Now - when the 'current flows' then one half of those zipons will be repelled by the newly presented fields of zipons. As in copper they will be forced outside the structure of the metal itself. This induces a cascading state of chaos where like atoms that were previously held apart are now brought together and the atoms themselves experience the like charge of neighbouring atoms. This induced state of chaos generates greater and greater chaos within the structure of the resistor. And this, in turn generates greater chaos within the fields of zipons in their attempt to re-establish the charge distribution. It is not unlike the condition of the nebula used as an example of 'broken strings' in the earlier analogy. Some of these zipon fields peel off as photons. Some are simply slowed down to speeds where they manifest in our dimensions as flames, or heat.

But it must be remembered that when current flow is interrupted, there is an extruded field of zipons that are 'negative' in relation to the applied current which is positive. The quantum of these negative extruded fields is precisely equal to quantum of fields that intruded the amalgam as current flow. When, therefore, that current flow is interrupted, at that moment these extruded fields now represent a new source of potential difference with an opposite polarity to that which was first applied by the supply source.

Last edited by witsend; 07-29-2009 at 02:09 PM.