Chalkboard Study:

Matter Desynchronization


Larry D. Adams

Related pages and Graphics:

Corum - Daum Experiment

Basic Phase Shift Network

Single Polarization Magnetic Wave Amplifier

Torsion Field Generator

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October 27, 1994

"If multiple phases of matter.. .did not exist, it would be most surprising." --Manson Valentine, PhD.

    1) What is Matter Desynchronization and why is it Important?

    2) How is it Achieved?

    The following concepts are involved:

      A) Lowering the index of refraction 

      B) Increasing the Index of Refraction--Nonlinear Electric Polarization

      C) Homopolar Generator

      D) Ferromagnetic Resonance

    3) Equations of Desynchronization

    4) Consequences of Desynchronization

    1) What is Matter Desynchronization and why is it Important?

Temporal desynchronization occurs whenever light travels in a curved path through a material medium; i.e., when the speed of light varies from its vacuum value. This effect ordinarily goes unnoticed. However, large increases in the refractive index by electrical means produce large desynchronizations. The rate of time passage inside the medium is retarded with respect to the rate of time passage outside the medium.

The gravitational field around a large mass determines the refractive index of the surrounding space. The index, n, is equal to the reciprocal of (1 - GM / Rc^2), [1]

The desynchronizing effect depends on the magnitude of n. It is irrelevant whether the source is electrical or gravitational.

Matter, out of phase with respect to the local reference frame, is reduced in interaction with respect to matter in phase with the local frame. Herein is its significance: propulsion of great tonnages becomes feasible with matter partly or largely desynchronized with respect to the local rate of time passage.

Incredibly, desynchronized matter could pass through matter in phase with the local reference frame, since the same matter is not crossed during the same rate of time passage. 

2A) Refractive Index of Iron

 Iron is the metal of choice because of its magnetic properties. In the following, a hollow sample of large dimensions is suggested. The shell, separating inside from outside, is relatively thick.

 The index of refraction in metals can be expressed as a function of the plasma frequency, Wp, and the applied frequency, W, [2]:

 n^2 =  1 - (Wp / W )^2

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