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New theory require new Definitions

 

Glossary

Anti-matter – What is currently called anti-matter is actually a normal particle of matter that has had its internal structure arranged with the magnetic field reversed.


Burning
– the breaking and rearrangement of the chemical magnetic bonds of compounds, which releases chemical energy as one or more compound is converts to become a new compound(s) with a lower energy state. Releasing ENERGY THAT IS CONVERTED TO PRESURE AND HEAT.


Catalysis
– the magnetic disruption of one compound’s structure by a substance, which causes a new compound(s) to form without the catalyst itself becoming part of the new compound(s)


Chemical energy
– the energy (or the speed of the electrons) that needs to be released or absorbed to create a stable balance between the electron and the thermo-field of the new compounds.


Cold
– the relative temperature of a substance that is less hot than a reference temperature.


Crack
– a misalignment of the thermo-fields of one or more atoms so as to create a disruptive focal pressure within a material.

Diamagnetism – the ability of one magnetic field to resist interacting with another magnetic field by means of crossing or combining their energy in any way.


Electro-magnetic energy
– this term has been used to describe photons as a wave and a particle, but this energy is neither electrical nor magnetic. See Photonic energy.


Electrolysis
– the electrical breaking, through the addition of energy, to re-form the chemical bonds of a compound, where the resulting atoms have a higher chemical energy. This difference in energy will cause the different elements to form at either the anode or the cathode.


Explosion
– the rapid magnetic disruption of a compound to release chemical energy before the formation of new compounds is completed.


Heat
- the type and amount of energy associated with the thermo-field that radiates from the proton(s) within the atomic nucleus.


Ionization
– the thermo-field imbalance between electrons and protons.


Oxidation
– the chemical recombination of a substance in the presence of oxygen.


Negative charge
– the magnetic field created when there is an excess number of electrons compared to the number of protons.


Negative ions
– elements where the electrons have a higher energy than those of a positive ion.


Negative magnetic field
– a magnetic field created by protons that is angled so as to repel electrons. The material thus tries to balance the number of electrons to the number of protons.


Phased particle
– the building block of matter, which only reacts with other particles when charged with energy. When joined together, they’re able to form protons, electrons and neutrons.


Photon
– a common example of a phased particle that when charged with (photonic) energy reacts with matter.


Photonic energy
– the wave energy that travels thought the universe and charges photons; such photons are then capable of interacting with other parts of the universe.


Positive charge
– the magnetic field created when there is an excess number of a proton compared to the number of electrons.


Positive ions
– elements where the electrons have a lower energy than those of a negative ion.


Positive magnetic field
– a magnetic field created by protons that is angled so as to attract electrons. The material thus tries to balance the number of protons with the number of electrons


Shock wave
– a directional impact to the thermo-field that disrupts the magnetic balance of the atomic nucleus  “Spider web of complexity” – the understanding that there is a set of complex links which exist without knowing the structure as whole.


Static discharge
– when electrons discharge from one area to another in an effort to balance the number of electrons to protons.


Temperature
- heat energy as measured by observing the relative size and pressure of a thermo-field as it responds to the absorption or radiance of photonic energy. 


Thermo-field
– the energy bands (field) that envelop the atomic nucleus, which is generated by protons that hold the electrons inside defined energy states and is responsible for maintaining heat energy.
 

 

 

Last Updated on Monday, 04 May 2009 22:30
 

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