Experiments of h-SPACE THEORY
 




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APPENDIX 2. EXPERIMENTS TO TEST h-SPACE THEORY


VERIFICATION OF THE ELECTRON-POSITRON COMPOSITION OF PROTON AND NEUTRON

Background. In the proposed theory, protons and neutrons are made up of electrons and positrons.
Scheme of experiment 1. The existing facilities can be used to conduct experiments on the collision of low-energy electrons and positrons. According to modern physics, these energies would be too low to form protons and antiprotons. However, the proposed theory predicts that protons and anti-protons, as well as other particles, would be formed as different complexes of the positrons and electrons. Accordingly, the experimental installation would need to be configured for the detection of slow protons, antiprotons, and neutrons. Scheme of experiment 2. In the experiment the collision of high-energy electrons is conducted. According to modern physics, collision of high-energy electrons can result in generation of negatively charged particles heavier than the colliding electrons. In the proposed theory, the collision of high-energy electrons cannot result in production of any elementary particles except of electrons.

ABSORPTION OF PHOTONS BY ELECTRONS AND REFLECTION OF PHOTONS BY POSITRONS

Background. In the proposed theory, electrons absorb photons. This causes an increase in the velocity of the electrons. Positrons reflect photons without changing the velocity of the positrons.
Scheme of experiment. It is proposed to use the separate traps for electrons and positrons. Further, electrons and positrons are irradiated with photons and the mobility of electrons and positrons is tested.

VERIFICATION OF COULOMB'S LAW AT DISTANCES BELOW 10−5 METER

Background. The proposed theory suggests that Coulomb's law is not correct at the distance less than ≈ 10−5 m. There is a direct proportionality of electrostatic attraction/repulsion to the square of distance, i.e. the velocity of attraction/repulsion between electrons/positrons does not increase (according to modern physics), but it decreases in the range from ≈ 10−5 m to ≈ 10−10 m. If the distance is in the range from ≈ 10−10 m to ≈ 10−15 m, the velocity of attraction/repulsion of electrons and positrons is zero.
Scheme of experiment. The following experiments can be conducted to validate electrostatic attraction/repulsion at distances less than ≈ 10−5 m. An electron source is placed behind an electron filter with micrometer holes. The distances between pairs of holes range from millimeters to nanometers. Beyond the filter, a screen is placed which can register spots left by electrons that have passed the filter. The test allows a determination of electron spots with the distance between the holes in the filter. According to the suggested theory, reduction of the distance between adjacent holes down to 10−5 meters will cause increasing repulsion of the electron beams, and the electron spot on the detector screen will increase. But at distances less than 10−5 meters, there will be less repulsion between electron beams, and the resulting spots will be smaller. The maximum spot size must be at a distance of 10−5 meters. In contrast, according to modern physics, the repulsion of electron beams will increase with decreasing distance up to the collision of beams. Accordingly, the spots on the screen will also increase with decreasing distance between the holes in the filter.
Rather than pairs of electron beams, it would also be possible to use separate electron beams but with different diameters (diameters of holes in the filter). According to modern physics, with decreasing beam diameter, dispersion of the electron beam should increase due to mutual repulsion of electrons in the beam. Accordingly, the ratio of the spot diameter on the screen (for the same distance between the filter and the screen) to the initial diameter of the beam on the filter will increase. If the proposed theory is correct, then at beam diameters less than 10−5 meters, the dispersion of electrons will decrease, as will the ratio of the spot diameter on the screen to diameter of the beam on the filter.

THE CHANGE OF CHARGE NEAR NEUTRAL MOVING BODIES

Background. According to the proposed theory, the motion of electrons and positrons changes the density of n=0-objects(I) ρ0. As a result, a magnetic field is generated that consists of n=0 objects(I) of density ρΔ, and directed according to the sign of the charge. In the case of the motion of a neutral body, there is also a change in the density ρ0, but n=0-objects(I) are not directed. The number n=0-objects(I), displaced by charged or neutral bodies depends on the speed and density of the bodies. Since the density ρ0 determines the electron charge, then in the region near moving neutral bodies the value of density ρ0 will by changed, i.e. the electrical charge will change.
Scheme of experiment 1. The electrostatic interaction of charges near the collision of masses could be measured, on the opposite sides of a shield stopping the moving body. For protection against electromagnetic radiation, a grounded screen should be placed between the shield and the device measuring charge interactions. In a similar way, the electrostatic interaction of charges can be measured near periodically moving masses, for example, near a rotating or linear moving neutral body.
Scheme of experiment 2. Electric current (pulses of electric current) is measured in a charged conductor when one end of the conductor is placed near a mass change, such as that generated by a rotating uncharged body. The other end is placed at some distance. Between the rotating body and the conductor, a screen is placed to protect against a possible electrons transfer induced by friction of the rotating body of air. The ideal case would be a rotating body in a vacuum chamber. Since the change of mass at a given point in space causes a change of density ρ0, i.e. a change of charge, different potentials will be generated at different ends of the conductor.

DEFLECTION OF LIGHT BY CHANGE OF MAGNETIC FIELD

Background. Since magnetic field changes (as well as the gravity changes) are due to changes in the density of n=0-objects(I) ρ0, light should deviate from a straight-line movement not only in strong gravitational fields but also as a result of changes in strong magnetic fields.
Scheme of experiment. The deflection of a beam of light is measured near a pulsed current conductor that creates strong magnetic pulses. A similar experiment was carried out by Eugene Podkletnov and gave results consistent with the proposed theory (Study of Light Interaction with Gravity Impulses and Measurements of the Speed of Gravity Impulses - Pp. 169-182 (14) Evgeny Podkletnov and Giovanni Modanese. Gravity-Superconductors Interactions: Theory and Experiment by Giovanni Modanese, Glen A. Robertson DOI: 10.2174/97816080539951120101; eISBN: 978-1-60805-399-5; 2012; ISBN: 978-1-60805-400-8)

CHANGES IN THE WEIGHT OF A BODY NEAR A VARIABLE MAGNETIC FIELD

Background. According to the proposed theory, the density of n=0 objects(I), ρ0, is changed by moving electrons and positrons. As a result, a magnetic field is generated. Accordingly, a change in magnetic field strength leads to a change in the density of n=0 objects(I), ρ0. The gravitational interaction is due to changes in density ρ0. For this reason, the local change of magnetic field will temporarily affect the gravitational attraction.
Scheme of experiment. It is proposed to produce unidirectional, pulsed, electric discharges. As protection against any electromagnetic radiation, a grounded screen should be installed. Behind the screen, the gravitational attraction is measured during the discharge. A similar experiment was carried out by Eugene Podkletnov and gave results consistent with the proposed theory (Evgeny Podkletnov, Giovanni Modanese. Impulse Gravity Generator Based on Charged YBa2Cu3O7-x Superconductor with Composite Crystal Structure, arXiv physics/0108005, 30.08.2001).

CHANGES IN THE WEIGHT OF A BODY NEAR OTHER MOVING BODIES

Background. According to the proposed theory, the density of n=0 objects(I), ρ0, determines the gravitational attraction. This means that a change in density ρ0, resulting from the motion of electrons and positrons (as well as ionized and unionized atoms), will cause a change in gravitational attraction. Motion of electrically neutral bodies will also change the density ρ0.
Scheme of experiment. A dense body is accelerated to maximum speed and allowed to collide with the massive screens. Behind the screen the gravitational attraction is measured at the moment of the collision.