A Unified Field Theory
A summary of the Unified Field Theory
Absorption and Emission of Energy in Atoms
The ideas expressed here have been replaced. See The Unified Atom and in particular Ionization
A summary of the Unified Field Theory
Atoms can absorb energy and atoms also emit energy in the form of electromagnetic radiation. One example of this is a ‘glow in the dark toy’. The phosphorescent atoms have the ability to absorb light energy, much like a sponge. When you take the glow in the dark toy into a dark closet you then see the same atoms emitting electromagnetic radiation in the visible spectrum. The specific wavelength of visible light emitted by such atoms is interpreted by the human brain as being an eerie lime green color.
It is characteristic of energy to seek a state of constant equilibrium where the distribution of energy is smooth and continuous. A voltage potential is created when a source with greater potential energy is exposed to a source with a negative potential (the source is positive because it has more energy while the attractor is negative because it has less energy). When a voltage potential exists a current will then flow from the positive region towards the negative region. In any closed energy system the voltage differential will disappear when the energy has been evenly distributed between the positive source and the negative attractor such that the ‘hole’ in the energy field has disappeared. At this time all current flow will cease and the energy field will then assume a steady state wherein all the energy in the system is equally distributed.
Atoms are closed energy systems, but they also must obey the laws governing the behavior of energy, and so it must be the case that atoms exchange energy with other atoms and with the surrounding electromagnetic field in which atoms exist. Atoms do this in an attempt to create a smooth and continuous field. However atoms use electromagnetic fields to create their own space such that the space that the atoms create must co-exist with the outer space in which the atoms are found. Therefore a conflict is found to exist between the atom and the exterior space.
An examination of Archimedes law reveals that space and energy are found to be intertwined. It is probably the case that three dimensional space does not exist in the absence of energy, and that what is called ‘the background radiation of the universe’ is the small amount of energy that is found creating relatively flat stretches of space that exist between the spaces defined by powerful gravitational fields that create spaces with higher energy potential. The relationship between space and energy is a density function and only so much energy can occupy a given area of three dimensional space.
If an atom experiences a voltage potential and responds by absorbing energy (the atom was the negative attractor) then the atom must increase the three dimensional space that it occupies. However the atom shares a location within a larger space with a surrounding cloud of atoms, and they all cannot expand the space they create nor can they all increase the amount of energy that they absorb without coming into conflict with the density restrictions imposed upon the atoms by the surrounding external space. An atom with an excess density of energy with respect to the three dimensional space created by that atom is an atom which must be forced to emit energy. At the same time an atom is an energy system and an atom must attempt to obey the laws of electromagnetic systems by eliminating all voltage differentials. Therefore atoms must perpetually become donors and receivers of energy, and atoms must constantly be found to exist in a state of conflict with the surrounding space and the external energy field. If an atom loses energy and the space it creates shrinks, it becomes a negative attractor. If an atom gains energy it can exist in a state of violation of the energy density restrictions imposed by the surrounding space. If it is a free gas atom, it can then rise upwards in the external field and lower its density by exploiting gravitational space dilation. If an atom is not at liberty to move in a gravitational field then it must decrease its density by becoming an emitter of energy.