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 Normalization of Maxwell equations and Zero Point Energy fields Posted on Saturday, July 08, 2006 @ 23:23:47 GMT by vlad

Anonymous writes: The Maxwell equations for E and B fields in free space are written as:

div E0 E = 0 (1)
div B = 0 (2)
rot B = M0.E0 dE/dt (3)
rot E = -dB/dt. (4)

Written in these forms, the symmetry of E and B is distorted.

A redefinition of B and E could be made as follows:

Let's put E' = E0^1/2.E

B' = B/M0^1/2.

Now (1),(2),(3),(4) are changed to:

div E0^1/2 E' = 0 (1')

div B' = 0 (2')

rot B' = M0^1/2.E0^1/2 dE'/dt (3')

rot E' = -M0^1/2.E0^1/2 dB'/dt. (4')

Now we can see that E' and B' are symmetrical in the new forms of Maxwell equations. Moreover, these equations have solutions of travelling waves that may be suited to describe ZPE fields:

E' = A cos [(w.t + (2.Pi/lambda).x]

B' is derived from E' using (3') and(4')

These travelling waves may explain the queer wave behaviour of Shroedinger equations. The nutty points are how de Broglie wavelength appears in these ZPE fields and how charges and masses convert energy from the ZPE field into mass field and charge field.

Terry.

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 "Normalization of Maxwell equations and Zero Point Energy fields" | Login/Create an Account | 3 comments | Search Discussion The comments are owned by the poster. We aren't responsible for their content.

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 Re: Normalization of Maxwell equations and Zero Point Energy fields (Score: 1)by FDT on Monday, July 10, 2006 @ 11:57:15 GMT(User Info | Send a Message) Dear Terry,               If we use the Gaussian system of units, then Maxwell's equations will appear symmetrical. Take a look at this web link,http://electron6.phys.utk.edu/phys594/Tools/e&m/summary/maxwell/maxwell.htmlYours sincerely          David Tombe

 Re: Normalization of Maxwell equations and Zero Point Energy fields (Score: 1)by guest on Wednesday, July 12, 2006 @ 19:43:56 GMT(User Info | Send a Message) There is a difference between normalization using E' and B' and Gaussian unit normaliztion ( it is better to name it H'=B' for a consistency with the definition of H in E and  B system)Normalization using E' and H' gives symmetry to Maxwell's equations in any measurement units. And E' and H' are measured by the same physical units.Your comment opens a very interesting way of study. If and only if normalization using E' and H' give perfectly matched equations to all equations normalized by Gaussian units (at least in classical electrodynamics and elctrodynamics of relativity), we can use Gaussian units for E' and B'. This requires an elaborated checking of all fundamental equations in electrodynamics.Let's further put q' =  q /E0^1/2, you will see other interesting formulas appear as well.Thankyou,Terry

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 Using of Gaussian units (Score: 1)by guest on Saturday, July 15, 2006 @ 01:45:25 GMT(User Info | Send a Message) Be careful of using the Gaussian units for normalization using H' and E' definition. This may cause confusion. We may add a prefix or a suffix to a Gaussian unit with a matched definition, showing the relationship between a Gaussian unit and the matched E' and H' system unit. Otherwise, the use of Gaussian units may cause misunderstanding. E' and H' are measured by (Joule^1/2) /(meter^3/2). This unit is far different from magnetic or electric field units, whether in SI units or Gaussian units.Terry

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