Properties of the aether
Forces by proxy is based on the postulated existence of an immensely energetic aether. It earns its name because
all attractive forces must come as a result of a lack of directional aether pressure from the attracting object.
Then the otherwise neutrally directed aether pressure from outside is larger than the emitted aether flux from the
attracting object, thus a compression by a third party - a proxy force. Each individual aether unit is called a K,
and we talk about Ks as the aether.
Our starting point is the vacuum energy of quantum mechanics (QM) and
the awareness of the so-called vacuum catastrophe. To explain physics, we need an aether that not only exist with
modest properties, but rather is omnipotent with extremely high density and with an extremely high exchange rate
with elementary particles all the time. Elementary particles are seen as structures with no energy of their own. A
particle defines rules for how a transient population of aether units can flow through it. An electron must
exchange more than 1020 K aether units per second – when at “rest” and “nothing” seems to happen.
The clue is that each K aether unit has energy and momentum. A K aether unit goes through a process of
absorption, retention and emission. Then a particle’s true energy and momentum is the sum of the energy and
momentum of the K aether units retained simultaneously.
Now follows two visualisations of an elementary particle, showing the
transient nature of the particle’s energy. The examples can not be interpreted much further than
Visualization of the flow of Ks through an elementary
A segment of a river basin between the lines A-A and B-B. The amount
of water between the lines A and B will then be constant and the energy in the water will be constant, yet
continuously changing. The energy in an elementary particle (like an electron) in a steady state will have the same
kind of constant, yet changing energy as the Ks flow in and out. Even when “nothing” happens to the river segment,
the steady flow exchanges perhaps 1029
H2O molecules per second,
just like a single particle at “rest” will exchange 10xy Ks per second (also a
very large number)
tank of water visualizing
the flow of Ks through an elementary particle with dynamic borders. The water represents the aether. The
drain hole in the bottom with the spinning vortex sets the framework of the particle. A water molecule is
“absorbed” by the vortex when it starts spinning along with it, and it is “emitted” when it leaves the hole
in the bottom. The spinning vortex is the particle that thrive on a transient population of individual water
molecules. Water molecules outside the vortex represent the aether at large.
The K aether is composed of individual units, thus allowing its
statistical behaviour to rule everything in physics. The uncertainty principle is built on random exchange of a
smallest unit, ћ/2. Random quantum mechanical processes are based on random clusters of directional aether impacts
on particles. Every phenomenon is a result of either a force generating particle setting up a systematically biased
aether flux, or it occurs from random cluster of aether hits. A bias at absorption cannot cancel out at emission,
the net difference in impulse transfer between aether absorption and emission is a main ingredient in all forces of
nature, including the random forces of QM.
An K aether unit carries a portion of the Planck constant ћ. We have
identified a long list of properties that the K aether possesses. K has the following main
K carries a discrete “spin” package of h/2n
h/2n incorporates a vector momentum pK
h/2n incorporates an energy EK
K comes in 2 versions with charge, K+ or K-, where charge
is K chirality.
K has magnetic vector BK orthogonal to its line of motion.
K changes direction with 90 degrees upon interaction.
The property of K changing 90 degree is most important in
understanding the zero result of Michelson and Morley, and how such a super-energetic aether can camouflage its
existence so successfully for 130 years.
Statistically, a balance, neutral K aether will have a normal
distribution of its momentum vector pK and its magnetic
vector BK. Such directional properties
will be delivered to the particle with the according statistical fluctuations. Quantum mechanics is a lot about
random clusters of K impulse transfers to particles.
On the other hand, ordinary forces is about unbalanced, or biased K
fluxes. Systematic surpluses of K impulse transfers from a certain direction create repulsive forces.
Systematic deficiencies of K impulse transfers create attractive
forces by proxy when the neutral background aether transfers a relative surplus of impulses
The elementary particles must have their properties for how to handle
Ks. The examples above shows the principle of a transient population of Ks, but very little about other dynamical
properties of a particle. We will address these properties from different angles for different
Michelson & Morley’s aether