Precession Circle
From S.H.O.
Revision as of 01:05, 1 January 2020 by S.H.O. (Talk  contribs) (→Relevant Research Papers & Patents)
At the Precession Circle research continues on finding ways to acquire usable electrical energy by conversion from the kinetic energy of elementary particles whose magnetic poles gyrate under an applied magnetic field.
Relevant Research Papers & Patents
The following list was compiled by S.H.O. ^{talk} 14:00, 5 August 2019 (PDT):
 Berg, R. & Alley, C. (2005). "The Unipolar Generator: A Demonstration of Special Relativity"
"When any individual magnetic moment is either translated or rotated, a polarization charge develops across that region which again is only explainable by special relativity."
 Burgner, R. & Renlund, G. (2008). "Electric Generator" Patent US20080246366A1
"Methods, compositions, and apparatus for generating electricity are provided. Electricity is generated through the mechanisms nuclear magnetic spin and remnant polarization electric generation."
 Coïsson, R. (2014). "Electromagnetic interactions derived from potentials: charge and magnetic dipole"
"Also, the scalar potential from a moving MD appears as the potential from an equivalent electric dipole, and the electromagnetic momentum of the dipole in an electric field is a consequence of the massenergy relationship."
 Coïsson, R. & Asti G. (2015). "Interaction between an electric charge and a magnetic dipole of any kind (permanent, para or dia magnetic or superconducting"
"So the motion of the charge relative to the MD implies an exchange of energy."
 Hnizdo, V. & McDonald, K. (2015). "Fields and Moments of a Moving Electric Dipole"
".... and can also be interpreted as the electric fields associated with the polarization and magnetization densities of the moving magnetic dipole, respectively."
 Kholmetskii, A. & Yarman, T. (2012). "Different paths to some fundamental physical laws: relativistic polarization of a moving magnetic dipole"
"In this paper we consider the relativistic polarization of a moving magnetic dipole and show that this effect can be understood via the relativistic generalization of Kirchhoff’s first law to a moving closed circuit with a steady current."
 Kholmetskii, A., Missevitch, O., & Yarman, T. (2012). "On Relativistic Polarization of a Rotating Magnetized Medium"
"We show that the polarization of a magnet brought to a rotation differs, in general, from the relativistic polarization of a translationary moving magnet, and on this way we give one more explanation to the familiar Wilson & Wilson experiment, with the explicit demonstration of the implementation of the charge conservation law."
 Kholmetskii, A., Missevitch, O., & Yarman, T. (2013). "Relativistic transformation of magnetic dipole moment"
"In the present paper, we will show that the determination of correct relativistic transformation for magnetic dipole moment requires to carry out a careful analysis of parameters of compact bunches of charges and the notion of magnetic dipole moment itself, as seen in different inertial reference frames. This way we find the explanation for disagreement of Equations (10), (11) and obtain the general solution of the problem of transformation of magnetic dipole moment."
 Silenko, A. (1991). "Current electric quadrupole moments of atoms and nuclei"
"It is shown that current electric multipoles exist. Their field is electrostatic and it is unrelated to the existence of a net electric charge. At long range, it is the same as the field of the corresponding charge electric multipoles. Current electric multipoles arise during the motion of magnetic multipoles. An orbital motion of magnetic dipoles, a precession of a currentcarrying loop, and the motion of magnetic quadrupoles all lead to current electric quadrupole moments. Expressions for the current electric quadrupole moments of atoms and nuclei are derived."
 Silenko, A. (1999). "Electric Current Multipole Moments in Classical Electrodynamics"
"The electric current dipole moment occurring at the motion of a particle having a magnetic dipole moment determines the interaction of the particle’s spin with an electrostatic field."
The following was added by S.H.O. ^{talk} 19:56, 18 November 2019 (PST):
 Szmytkowski, R. & Stefańska, P. (2012). "Magneticfieldinduced electric quadrupole moment in the ground state of the relativistic hydrogenlike atom: Application of the Sturmian expansion of the generalized DiracCoulomb Green function"
"Earlier calculations of the magnetic fieldinduced electric quadrupole moment in the ground state of the hydrogenlike atom, based on the nonrelativistic atomic model, predicted the quadratic dependence of that moment on the field strength in the lowfield regime. In the present paper, we have shown that if relativity is taken into account and considerations are based on the Dirac rather than the Schrödinger or the Pauli equation for the electron, the leading term in the expansion of the induced electric quadrupole moment in powers of the field strength appears to be linear, not quadratic."
Physics Stack Exchange Questions
 (2019.02.08) EMF induced into a conductive loop moving through a conservative electric field
 (2019.03.17) Is the Lorentz transform of a bound current  a bound current?
 (2019.04.15) 3 repelling parallel line charges
 (2019.04.24) Lorentz transformations: Distance vs “retarded distance”
 (2019.05.07) How do we know that electric charges are invariant?
 (2019.05.20) What is the Lenz reaction due to Radial EMF generated by a rotating cylindrical magnet with a steady magnetic field?
 (2019.07.06) Does Larmor precession of a magnetic spin produce a (timeaveraged) electrostatic nearfield?
 (2019.07.12) Velocity composition effect of moving line charges acting on a moving charge  By what velocity (boost) is the Efield unchanged along the boost?
 (2019.07.14) The Lorentz Transformation of the electric field of a moving charge
 (2019.07.15) A steady line current moving at a steady velocity can produce nontransverse electric fields. What about moving line charges?
 (2019.07.21) A charge accelerating while confined to an equipotential surface
Sincerely, S.H.O. ^{talk} 01:22, 3 August 2019 (PDT)
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