The Motion of Particles
The energy within a particle manifests itself as motion. This may be linear(velocity)and/or rotational (spin). The greater the spin, the lesser the velocity and vice/versa. Totalenergy remains constant. At extreme velocity, spin is minimal. At extreme spin, velocityis minimal. Spin or velocity is never zero, unless the particle is at absolute zero kelvinand the other component of motion is at maximum. A higher energy particle will havethe greater residual motion in the lesser component while the other component is atmaximum.Besides photons and electrons, space contains even smaller particles that make upwhat we call magnetic fields. We will call them magnetons. Too small to be seen, youcould call them dark particles or higgs bosons or any name you like. Like molecules of water in a lake, the magnetons are disturbed by the spinning motion of a particle. Thecover picture shows a particle at maximum spin surrounded by a vortex of these particles. This creates a
field around the particle. This field, at maximum, may be thousands of times the diameter of the particle itself, occupying a trillion times thevolume of the particle.At high spin, the particle exhibits polar precession, such that the poles never point inany particular direction for extended periods. This creates alternating magnetic(push/pull) forces with other particles. This creates linear motion and collision with thefields of other particles. As linear motion occurs, spin is reduced proportionally and thusthe field size and strength. At all times however, the motion of the magnetons relative tothe particle is at the speed of light in a vacuum.When a collision occurs, velocity is reduced, spin is increased, and the expandingmagnetic field propels the particle away from the obstical. The rate of increase or decrease in spin or velocity (from minimal to maximum) follows the same law thatdetermines the charge/discharge rate of a capacitor. During each time period in whichthe rate can go from minimal to ½ of maximum, each successive time period will onlysee an increase of half the previous rate. Like stepping half the remaining distance to anobject, over and over, you never quite get there and you never overstep.Depending upon the particles location in this curve, the rate at which it acceleratesaway from a collision is determined. Because of the nature of this curve, particles canvibrate(bounce back and forth between collisions) faster, even as the distances betweencollisions increase. This is an important concept to remember.There are of course other considerations when collisions occur. If the colission is witha particle with less energy, some of the energy is transferred to the other particle, as theexpansion of the field can move the other particle, adding to its acceleration andreducing the acceleration of the first particle. This is one way in which thermalequilibrium occurs.