In physics, a force is an influence that can change the motion of an object. It has both magnitude and direction, making it a vector quantity. The force must be balanced. Every action has an equal and opposite reaction. Force is measured as pressure. In SI units, this is the Newton, specified in kg m/s2.

Force in the Quantum Admittance Perspective: Unveiling Quantum Dynamics

In the realm of QA, at the margins of energy, thermionic emissions flirt with the quantum possibilities near absolute zero. Forces emerge as manifestations of the intricate interplay between particles and the Z0 field.

In the QA framework, force is not merely a mechanical push or pull; it’s a result of the dynamic relationships encoded within the Z0 field. When particles, influenced by the Z0 field experience thermionic emission, the balance of nature is upset. The Z0 field influences the probabilities and trajectories of particles, revealing force as an expression of this cosmic choreography.

The four identified forces in the physical universe

With QA, using near- and far-field impedance, it is possible they are related according to the following:

Strong Nuclear: Within the complex near field (-j).

Weak Nuclear: At the edge of the near field.

Electromagnetic: far-field charge.

Gravity is equivalent due to changing μ0ε0 gradients.

The underlying mechanism for each of the forces identified is still not fully understood. However, they all follow similar patterns, with the exception of the strong nuclear force, which does not follow the inverse square law for attenuation as it is entirely within the complex near field.

Electromotive forces

Electromotive forces support action at a distance. They were among the first of these observed experimentally by Michel Faraday and . Hans Ørsted. Of the four identified forces in the physical universe, it is possible that their origins are electromagnetic in nature.

There are two apparent forces involved with the QA Theory: the electromagnetic forces and the “gravitational” force that emerges from EM. The electromagnetic forces involved in the organization of the energy fields The gravitational force is the equivalent force of gravity caused by the acceleration of energy. Because of the square law, they form the gradients that provide the landscape for the acceleration of energy, which is the basis of gravity.

These forces have different strengths and work across varying ranges. For example, both electromagnetic and gravitational forces have an infinite range, yet gravity is the weakest.

EM force fields

EM force can be classified as either near-field or far-field force.

Near-field forces are applied within the near field, where the energy is contained within a frame. The opposing forces interact with each other directly.

Far-field forces are applied in the far field, where energy is decoupled from its source and stored in the impedance of free space. The opposing forces are in the form of rotational momentum and act on a load impedance through the impedance of free space.

Coulomb Force

While not related to this concept of gravity, it is important to mention it here. It is a force related to the “static” (in both senses) charge on the surface of objects. Like capacitor plates, it takes energy to change the relative charge. Without changing their energy levels, charged surfaces will maintain their distance. Objects in orbit are subject to this force if the distance between them changes.

QA provides a new perspective on the nature of electric charge. It suggests that charge is a fundamental property of quantum energy as a result of two polarities of energy about the plane of time that achieve a level to sustain a dependent structure.