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Points To Ponder - An Introduction by Congress:Member:Leslie R. Pastor Copyright © 2010 All Rights Reserved.

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In 1828 George Green wrote an Essay on the mathematical analysis to the theories of electricity and magnetism in England. Benjamin Franklin earlier had discovered how to conduct electricity, named its properties ( - +) and established an earlier framework to which it could be conducted. One attribute however was missing, "Where did the source ‘charge’ come from that produced the desired effect needed."

The answer was provided by the Maxwellians, (Faraday, Hamilton and Maxwell), who recognizing that energy was electro-magnetic in property and therefore directly related to matter and substance. Faraday was neither a physicist nor a chemist, so that he was neither constrained, nor confined by scientific regulation.

He became a student of Sir Humphry Davy, then a colleague, and finally head of the Royal Institution.

While Faraday was unable to codify his discoveries in scientific notation, another could, namely James Clerk Maxwell, who attended Faraday’s lectures at the Royal Institution in England. Maxwell provided a significant set of equations diagramming the composite of the Creation in the language of science, known as scientific notation. In essence, Maxwell ‘exploded’ the ‘universe’ in diagram form via his original 20 equations and 20 unknowns. (In an earlier work I proved the following:

[Maxwell's theory is in J. C. Maxwell, "A Dynamical Theory of the Electromagnetic Field," Royal Society Transactions, Vol. CLV, 1865, p 459. Read Dec. 8, 1864. Also in The Scientific Papers of James Clerk Maxwell, 2 vols. bound as one, edited by W. D. Niven, Dover, New York, 1952, Vol. 1, pp. 526-597. In this later papers collection, two errata are given on the unnumbered page prior to page 1 of Vol. 1. ?In this paper, Maxwell presents his seminal theory of electromagnetism, containing 20 equations in 20 unknowns. His general equations of the electromagnetic field are given in Part III, General Equations of the Electromagnetic Field, p. 554-564. On p. 561, he lists his 20 variables. On p. 562, he summarizes the different subjects of the 20 equations, being three equations each for magnetic force, electric currents, electromotive force, electric elasticity, electric resistance, total currents and one equation each for free electricity and continuity. In the paper, Maxwell adopts the approach of first arriving at the laws of induction and then deducing the mechanical attractions and repulsions.] demonstrating that the Universe was electric in nature, and therefore conductive and engineerable).

Source: http://www.rense.com/general75/simpl.htm

An exploded diagram written in scientific notation, (written in higher group order topology known as Quaternion algebra), provided a mathematical view similar in form to our modern day graphical user interface, only in notation form.

Today we have computers that can clearly show demonstrably such views, as in an exploded diagram of an automobile with its parts exploded and disassembled. Parts Store Clerks use these constructs to find the appropriate replacement parts needed to restore and rebuild such constructs.

Group Order, also known as group theory, coupled with higher group order topology (quaternions) enabled the Maxwellians to finally present the Universe as a totality that was understandable, but more importantly engineerable, thus enabling others to discover the fundamental variables hidden within the construct, ie., potentials, etc.

While Faraday and Maxwell clearly understood the Construct, others did not, finding the higher group order topology difficult to fathom, and in attempting to simplify the Maxwellian model elected to provide symmetries, finding them easier and more appealing, thereby curtailing the full dynamic of the exploded asymmetric language of James Clerk Maxwell’s Equations.

Leslie R. Pastor Copyright © 2010 All Rights Reserved.

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References:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/James_Clerk_Maxwell

http://posner.library.cmu.edu/Posner/books/book.cgi?call=537_M46T_1873_VOL._1

http://posner.library.cmu.edu/Posner/books/book.cgi?call=537_M46T_1873_VOL._2

http://pondscienceinstitute.on-rev.com/svpwiki/tiki-index.php?page=Bearden

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