# FAQ

Energy Interaction:

Q: What are the main methods of energy interaction?

A: The two main methods of energy interaction are:

Reciprocity of Z0 and energy concentration: ∂Z0/∂E = -k * E

Lorentz force F=qE+qv*B

Lorentz Force

Q: What is the Lorentz force?

A: The Lorentz force is a fundamental force of nature that governs the motion of charged particles. It states that a charged particle moving in an electric and/or magnetic field will experience a force.

Q: What is the reciprocity of Z0 and energy concentration?

A: The reciprocity of Z0 and energy concentration states that the impedance of space is self-organizing based on the energy content. This means that the speed of energy is quantized at the charge level, and thus, gravity is also quantized.

This elegant insight is as important as Maxwell’s 4th equation, which shows the reciprocity of charge and magnetic flux.

Q: How can the reciprocity of Z0 and energy concentration be used to explain the bending of energy by gravity?

A: The reciprocity of Z0 and energy concentration states that increased energy causes the μ0ε0 field to compress. Energy is subject to the μ0ε0 field, so when it passes near energy concentrations it is deflected.

Q: How can the Lorentz force be used to explain the behavior of electrons in a magnetic field?

A: The Lorentz force is perpendicular to both the velocity of the particle and the magnetic field. When a charge moves through a magnetic field, it experiences a force that causes it to follow a circular path.

Gravity

Q: Does gravity act on energy as well as mass, or is it limited to energy within mass?

A: The Pound-Rebka Experiment proves conclusively that the speed of energy is exactly correlated with gravitational acceleration making it likely that it is entirely responsible for the acceleration seen as gravity using E=mc2. It can be concluded from this that gravity acts on energy only.

Q: Is gravity a cause or an effect?

A: With Quantum Admittance gravity is emergent from the effect of the changing rate of flow of energy through time.

Q: According to The Quantum Admittance, what is the speed of gravity?

A: The speed of gravity in QA incorporates both instantaneous effects influenced by local energy field density and the propagation of waves resulting from disruptions in energy equilibrium.

Q: If gravity is the result of EM, does that mean polarization and focusing are involved?

A: Yes, polarization and focusing are involved in QA. The polarization of the Z0 field affects the strength of the gravitational force, and the focusing of the Z0 field can be used to shield or amplify gravity. This is a topic that is still being investigated, but gravitational lensing shows energy streams can be focused.

Energy:

Q: Could the common microwave background (CMB) signal be a reflection of the energy in our galaxy resulting from the impedance discontinuity at the edge of the lowest energy far field, based on the age of our universe?

A: According to The Quantum Admittance, the hypothesis suggests that the CMB signal could be a reflection of the energy present in our galaxy, influenced by the impedance discontinuity at the edge of the lowest energy far field.

Q: What is an anti-electron?

A: In The Quantum Admittance, anti-electrons are described as holes left in the energy field when an electron is released or ejected. This concept is akin to the idea of holes in semiconductor materials. In the descriptions, anti-electrons are referred to in many places.

Q: How is spin initiated in energy dipoles?

A: In QA, When a charge is freed from the zero energy state it leaves a “hole,” which represents the absence of an charge in the reverse side of time. Due to the conservation of energy, this hole, an anti-charge pursues the charge. The charge movement an aberration in the following anti charge, resulting in a curved trajectory resulting in a spin when the two pair as the Planck dipole.

Galaxy Formation and Behavior:

Q: Is it possible that galaxies function as centers of localized aggregation?

A: According to the Quantum Admittance, galaxies could indeed serve as centers of localized aggregation, where energy concentrations give rise to their formation.

Q: Is there observational evidence and support for galaxy formation through accretion?

A: Yes, observational evidence and simulations support the idea of galaxy formation through accretion of visible matter.

Q: How does the concept of Quantum Admittance (QA) impact the traditional understanding of light years?

A: The concept of Quantum Admittance (QA) introduces a new framework for understanding energy interactions and propagation, which could have significant implications for how we perceive and measure distances in space, particularly the concept of a light year. Traditional physics defines a light year as the distance that light travels in one year, based on the constant speed of light in vacuum. However, if QA modifies our understanding of energy propagation, several key considerations arise:

Variable Speed of Energy: If QA suggests that the speed of energy, including light, can vary based on different conditions or interactions within the lattice, then the fixed definition of a light year may no longer apply universally. Distances measured in light years could need to be adjusted to account for these variations

Lattice Influence: The lattice in QA could impact how energy propagates through space. If the lattice density or other properties influence the speed of light, then the traditional distance measure of a light year might require redefinition or adjustment based on the local lattice conditions.

Standardized Measurements: With the introduction of Standardized Earth Electromagnetic Parameters (SEEP), which provide a framework for defining electromagnetic constants, the concept of a light year might need to be revised to fit within this new system. This could involve redefining distance measurements in a way that aligns with QA principles.

Miscellaneous:

Q: How is “entropy” accommodated for in General Relativity?

A: In General Relativity (GR), the concept of entropy is indirectly accommodated through its implications for the structure and evolution of the universe. GR primarily deals with the geometry of spacetime and how it is influenced by mass and energy. However, the theory does intersect with entropy through several key aspects:

Black Hole Thermodynamics: One of the most significant ways entropy is addressed in GR is through black hole thermodynamics. According to the no-hair theorem and Bekenstein-Hawking entropy formula, black holes are associated with entropy proportional to the area of their event horizons. This relationship merges concepts from thermodynamics and GR, suggesting that the entropy of a black hole is proportional to the surface area of its event horizon rather than its volume.

Cosmological Implications: Moreover, entropy plays a role in cosmological models. The Second Law of Thermodynamics, which states that entropy tends to increase in isolated systems, is consistent with the observed expansion of the universe. As the universe expands, the distribution of energy becomes more uniform, and entropy increases, aligning with thermodynamic expectations.

Spacetime and Energy Distribution: Finally, in GR, entropy is implicitly related to the distribution of energy and matter in spacetime. The Einstein Field Equations, which describe how mass and energy influence the curvature of spacetime, also indirectly relate to entropy through the evolution of matter and energy states. The distribution and transformation of these states influence the overall entropy of the universe.

In summary, while General Relativity itself does not explicitly define or calculate entropy, it is intertwined with entropy concepts through black hole thermodynamics and cosmological principles. These intersections provide a framework for understanding how entropy functions within the context of spacetime and gravitational theory, and the hocus-pocus of Quantum which mere mortals are forbidden to consider.