Tom Bearden (Many thanks to Dr. Bob Flowers,
Since the specific pattern of EM force fields and waves and potentials produced in distant charged matter in the interference zone is determined by the interacting specific composite structures of the two scalar potentials used in the interferometry, then one can produce (in charged matter targets) specific force fields and forces (and their directions and strengths) in that distant targeted charged matter. Obviously development of such technology will yield a very powerful type of superweapon for inducing “specific force engines” and effects in distant targets.
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The Whittaker initial superpotential theory using two scalar potentials
was extended in a magnetization potential direction (indicated in 1901 by
Ricci) by other scientists such as Nisbet {[iv]},
Bromwich {[v]},
McCrae {[vi]},
Debye {[vii]},
and others.superpotential theoryAn overview of superpotential theory is given by Phillips {[viii]}. Paraphrasing: Whittaker (published 1904) was the first to prove that one can derive a general electromagnetic field from two scalar functions, which are really components of the vector superpotentials, with proper choices of the gauge functions. Whittaker's method is well-known in the source distribution (assumed given) by a suitable choice of stream functions. The Debye potentials and the Bromwich potentials are essentially radial components of the vector potentials of which Whittaker potentials are the real parts. So in general the particular integral (i.e., the stream potentials) of the inhomogeneous Maxwell equations may be chosen such that the complementary function can be expressed in terms of only two scalars, which are components of the vector superpotentials. The Whittaker and the Debye-Bromwich potentials are special cases of two vector superpotentials. Also paraphrasing Phillips: Nisbet has extended the Whittaker and Debye two-potential solutions of Maxwell's equations to points within the source distribution. This is a full generalization of the vector superpotentials (for media of arbitrary properties) together with their relations to such scalar potentials as those of Debye. (See A. Nisbet, Physica, Vol. 21, 1955, p. 799. Also, A. Ricci in 1901 introduced what may be called the magnetization potential, satisfying a certain equation, as an alternate to the Hertz vector. This was a part of early vector superpotentials. For the general properties of the superpotentials and their gauge transformations in tensor form, particularly see W.H. McCrea {6}. McCrea's treatment is more concise than that of Nisbet, but entirely equivalent when translated into ordinary spacetime coordinates.
[i].
E. T. Whittaker, "On the Partial Differential
Equations of Mathematical Physics,"
[ii].
E. T. Whittaker, "On an Expression of the Electromagnetic Field Due to
Electrons by Means of Two Scalar Potential Functions,"
[iii].
M. W. Evans et al., "On Whittaker's Representation of the
Electromagnetic Entity in Vacuo, Part V: The Production of Transverse
Fields and Energy by Scalar Interferometry,"
[iv].
A. Nisbet, “Source representations for Debye’s
electromagnetic potentials,
[v].
Thomas John I’Anson Bromwich, “Electromagnetic waves,”
[vi].
W. H. McCrea,
[vii].
P. Debye, “Der lichtdruck auf Kugeln von beliegigem Material,”
[viii].
Melba Phillips, "Classical Electrodynamics," in |