inverse-square law is hugely important in physics. It can be pretty easy to
understand using the example of a party balloon.
taking a red balloon and blowing it up. What would you notice about the colour?
The larger the balloon gets the paler the colour - eventually it turns pink (or
pops, but that's not the point of our example...)
think of the surface of the balloon as being like the wave front radiating out
from a wave source - say a loudspeaker. The depth of colour of the balloon is
like the intensity of the wave. As the power (or total available amount of red
rubber) has to spread out over a larger and larger area, it inevitably gets
more thinly spread (sound gets quieter / balloon looks paler). We've also heard
this explained by thinking about the thickness of jam you could spread on a
table -tennis ball, a cricket ball and a football, if you only have the same
amount of jam (wave power) available in each case - but this sounds messier
than the balloon idea!
thing to remember is that the energy from the source is always the same - it is
simply distributed over a larger area, the further away from the source you try
So - what
has all this to do with the 'inverse-square' law?
down to the geometry of the area over which the power spreads out. Let's make
it easy for ourselves, and assume the power spreads out equally in all
directions, in which case the area is the surface of a sphere (and our balloon
should be spherical!). Therefore at a distance r from the source, the power P
of the source passes through an area 4πr2 - the surface area of a sphere radius r.
I = P/A =
so I ∝ 1/r² (∝ = proportional to)
This is the
inverse square part - square because the distance is squared, and inverse
because intensity is proportional to one over distance squared.
example: moving 10 metres away from a source will reduce wave intensity by a
factor of 10² = 100.
the inverse-square law applies, where energy spreads out spherically.
of a wave is proportional to the square of its amplitude. Therefore the
intensity of a wave is also proportional to the square of its amplitude.
I ∝ A²
(∝ = proportional to)
that if Intensity drops off at a rate of 1/r² , wave amplitude drops off at a
rate of 1/r. If we move twice as far from a loudspeaker, the sound intensity
will decrease to one-quarter its original value, and the sound pressure
ampitude will go down to one-half." (source unknown)
With the above in mind, can you explain the following:
Note: whenever dielectricity is used, it means the inertial plane or better a centripetal radial (counterspatial) inertial plane.(see more about this later)
Magnetism radiates and thus creates space within the radiated field (sphere). A toroid is an expression of space. Space is NOT empty. Nor magnetism, nor di-electricity ends in space but in counter space. The magnetic and the dielectric are two opposed fields (think: motion towards Walter Russell's cathode and anode) acting in the same space sphere, pulsing back and forth, giving rise to different frequencies and amplitudes. They are 'not seen' when in equilibrium. Space does nothing and acts on nothing. It is an effect. Magnetism is the (polarised) end terminus of electricity. Magnetism is centrifugal en electricity is centripetal towards the nucleus. The smaller the space, the bigger the dielectric capacitance (higher potential).
Note also that nature's space spheres are hyperboloids!
Our visible world is 100% magnetism. Magnetism is a
discharge. It has a typical shape and consists of a hyperboloid (two
hyperbolae). A hyperboloid is an inverse sphere. It is the inverse of
counterspace (inertial plane) and thus spatial. Magnetism is an end-product af
polarisation into radiation.
Note that a magnet does not have a center (you can
make a magnet smaller and smaller and each time it will have two poles (!see later on the so called poles!) and an
inertial plane in the middle - you can't cut the center out). A true magnetic
hyperboloid is like this:
The two hyperbolae don't really look connected but they are connected in
is nowhere: absence of space, magnetism, time,...)
KnowledgePosted by Hanne Thu, May 07, 2015 12:35:31 The above is actually how vortex mechanics work. Applied on real vortex movement, it looks like the image below. The more the magnetic field is growing and applying more pressure the greater the extent of the polarisation and the greater the spatial sphere (of movement):
The image of a donut or torus taken from above is as follows, showing the tonal pressure walls within the magnetic field:
Between those pressure walls there is vortex motion. The number of pressure walls and twin opposing vortices is determining the harmonic nodes, which are making the torus move internally:
Below the second harmonic is drafted, using only 4 pressure walls with the vortices in between them. More about this later.
This video started as a mind exercise. Frank Chester showed in his latest video (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lihfHh0EHgk) how a cube can be transformd into a sphere and I wanted to explore this idea for myself in 3D. Again this shows the connection between sphere and cube as in the work of Walter Russell.