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SLIDE 47.

VIRTUAL FLUX AND MAGNETIC FIELD
[LINEAR CASE]

 Briefly, let's look at some nice things we can do with magnetism.  Specifically, let's find out how to make magnetic monopoles and use them to do things in the laboratory.  This again has been done in a laboratory on the North American continent.           First, about all the present science can tell us about a magnet is that "a big magnet is made of littler magnets."  And if we examine one of the smaller magnets, it's made of even smaller magnets.  This is like saying big dirt piles are made of smaller dirt piles, and that explains what dirt is.           However, let's use that with our knowledge of the virtual flux vacuum.           In this slide, we show diagrammatically the situation for a common magnet.  Note that domains in the magnetic material are themselves little magnets, and their alignment and vector summation determine whether or not there's said to be a magnetic field present.  Nonzero summation states that there's a resultant magnetic vector, and hence an external magnetic field.  Zero summation states there's no external nonzero resultant, hence no external magnetic field.              Actually, there's an external scalar magnetic potential field, even when the external vector magnetic field is zero.  The substructure is still there.             If we pursue this "big magnets are composed of smaller magnets," eventually we reach the quantum threshold, and we have a substructure of virtual, subquantal magnets in vacuum, in the virtual particle flux.  At least we conceive each little virtual particle as if it were spinning, and hence a little magnet.             We put a conceptual bag around each little virtual magnet.  In a linear situation, the north pole is as strong as the south pole, and so just outside the bag, the poles cancel or appear zero.  Since the virtual bag appears to be zero length to an external macro observer, the poles seem to be directly superposed on top of each other, yielding no pole at all to the observer.             However, you and I now know that both poles are still in there, in the virtual substructure, and we certainly have remaining with us a translated scalar magnetic field.            There's a virtual flux to and from each observable particle of charged mass in the observable state as shown, but this flux is now scalar in virtual magnets, except for nonlinearities in the structures above the quantum level.  Thus accelerated portions -- atoms with electrons in whirling orbit, spinning electrons, protons, etc. -- possess nonzero ordinary vector magnetic fields by translation.  Again, notice the successive interlocking levels of reality, all the way from deep in the virtual state into interlocking levels in observable state.  Next Slide