File: MomenTrans.txt
Dates: 20-27 Nov 2008
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Non-quantized Transfer of Angular Momentum and Linear Momentum Between Lattice and A Nuclear Ground State. Just as the Mossbauer recoilless effect showed absorption of non-quantized linear momentum or non-quantized translational kinetic energy of the nuclear ground states by the lattice, the simplified Bessler pendulum (consisting of two very low friction bearings, a streamlined weight on the heavier end, and a torque governor wheel on the other end, which wheel may be released and stopped at "appropriate" times) should eventually demonstrate the absorption of non-quantized angular momentum or non-quantized rotational kinetic energy of the nuclear ground states by the lattice. But the simplified Bessler pendulum (when built) should demonstrate or give indication of the time history of the transfer of angular momentum or rotational kinetic energy to the lattice and allow angular momentum quenching curves to be measured. In other words, just as the Mossbauer effect showed that the lattice can absorb the non-quantized linear momentum of nuclear ground states, the simplified Bessler pendulum (when someone can build it) will demonstrate that the lattice can also absorb the non-quantized angular momentum of nuclear ground states. We don't need to wait for someone to build very-low-friction Orffyrean-roller-bearings to build a simplified Bessler pendulum, as we could use a couple of very low friction bearings, using very low temperature superconducting materials repelling all magnetic fields. We don't need to wait for someone to build that kind of simplified Bessler pendulum, as we can see its effects from such Bessler principle phenomena, as the high efficiency freight railroad transportation. We would need to wait for the building of the simplified Bessler pendulum, if we want to see the response times for the transferring of angular momentum, unless someone else can come up with some other device, such as stopping a wheel that is rotating for a measured amount of time and then releasing it (under very low friction conditions) to see how much angular momentum has been removed so far. Think somewhat of the test for a raw egg by rotating it and stopping the egg for a short period of time before releasing and the raw egg will rotate some more after it is released. Another idea might be to measure the torque needed to restrain the wheel that has been stopped (that is to quickly measure torque as a function of time). AEP - 20-27 Nov 2008
Non-quantized Momentum Transfer Mechanisms. It occurred to me how the non-quantized rotation of the nuclear ground states could be transferred to the lattice. Because of the electron states that partially overlap with the nuclear ground states the electron states could be caused to rotate by the nuclear ground states and either (or both) (1) these electron states could communicate the non-quantized angular momentum with other neighboring electron states of atoms or (2) photons scattering off the non-quantized rotating electron states could have their trajectories and energies changed by the non-quantized rotation of electron states (and the photons carry that angular momentum information to more distant parts of the lattice). Thus when the "torque governor" wheel of the simplified Bessler pendulum is (at say its lowest point) suddenly stopped in its rotation, the angular momentum of the nuclear ground states can be transferred to the angular momentum of the simplified Bessler pendulum as a whole. The process is in reverse similar to how the angular velocity of the simplified Bessler pendulum can be transferred to the angular velocity of the nuclear ground states "solidly" attached to the pendulum. The nuclear ground states can acquire the angular velocity of the lattice as a whole pretty much by either (or both) (1) scattering photons communicating non-quantized (rotational) angular momentum to the electron states overlapping with the nucleus or (2) neighboring electron states can by their interaction with those electron states overlapping with the nucleus communicating non-quantized angular momentum to those electron states that overlapwith the nucleus. Then the surrounding electron states can by wavefunction overlap communicate that non-quantized angular momentum to the nuclear ground states so that they will have essentially the same angular velocity as the lattice as a whole. There will be slight fluxuations of the angular velocity of the nuclear ground states from that of the angular velocity of the lattice as a whole understandably. A similar back and forth communication of non-quantized linear momentum between the lattice and the nuclear ground states could occur through the surrounding overlapping electron states and so, for example, could explain how the Mossbauer effect could occur. AEP - 21-26 Nov 2008
Energy Transfer Without a Lattice Being Present. In the rarified regions of the solar atmosphere, there are generally no surrounding atoms (unless molecules such as two hydrogen atoms have formed). To transfer non-quantized angular momentum or rotation kinetic energy away from highly rotating ground states (whether they be nuclear, atomic, or molecular), the process would need to depend upon photons scattering off of them and carrying away the non-quantized rotational kinetic energy. There is no lattice to carry away rotational kinetic energy. AEP - 26-27 Nov 2008
Study the Bessler principle to understand how the two-part gravitons can provide more rotation to bodies that are rotating about non-vertical axes. Vertical or up may be defined as the direction that the two-part graviton of interest is traveling. AEP - 27 Nov 2008
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