The bound magnetic field is superluminal.
Date: Saturday, June 03, 2006 @ 10:21:43 UTC Topic: Science
Experimental Evidence on NonApplicability of the Standard Retardation
Condition to Bound Magnetic Fields and on New Generalized BiotSavart Law
Authors:
A.L. Kholmetskii,
O.V. Missevitch,
R. SmirnovRueda,
R.I. Tzontchev,
A.E. Chubykalo,
I.
Standard Retardation means: potentials or fields spread with the speed of light. The authors provide experimental that the bound magnetic field spreads with a speed much higher than "the" speed of light. How wrong official science is.
http://xxx.lanl.gov/abs/physics/0601084
In this work we made an analysis of the current status of velocity dependent
(bound) field components in the framework of the standard electromagnetic
theory. Preliminary discussions of the structure of the magnetic field due to
an idealized oscillating magnetic dipole provided us with the quantitative
insights on the relative contribution of velocity dependent (bound) and
acceleration dependent (radiation) terms into the resultant magnetic field.
According to this analysis we defined the methodological scheme based on a
generalized (timedependent) BiotSavart law capable to test the applicability
of the standard retardation condition on bound field components. In the second
part of this work we made the theoretical analysis of the finite size
multisection antennas, confirming the validity of the methodological scheme
conceived for an idealized magnetic dipole. The use of multisection antennas
is fully justified by a substantial rise of the ratio of boundtoradiation
field strength. Finally, we effected numerical calculations taking into account
particular experimental settings and compared them with experimentally obtained
data that unambiguously indicate on the nonapplicability of the standard
retardation condition to bound magnetic fields. In addition, experimental
observations show a striking coincidence with the predictions of a new
generalized BiotSavart law which implies the spreading velocity of bound
fields highly exceeding the velocity of light.

