Hello Dr Kastner! I am a private researcher in the study of electrical fields and their composition in relation to the organization of atomic shells and nuclei. I studied resonation of atomic vibration and their reactivity to entraining or harassing electromagnetic waves and fields. This study which I privately spearheaded led other researchers to master alchemical wave reactions in early 2007.
I am interested in your position on the possibility of electrons being the condensation or stabilization of an electrical or quantum/potentiality field.
I theorize that electrons and other atomic energies are symptomatic particle condensations forming from electrical or quantum fields of possibility. An electrical circuit can be measured along wire, but an electrical field is found around it. Similarly, I believe electrons and other subatomic particles are condensations or stabilizing loops of certain kinds of fields relating to string theory. These field effects or 'unwound' strings occurring or progressing more rapidly and with less patternous movement than is easily detectable by our machines. An electron, then, would be a string winding around a terminally attractive condensation point in opposition with a proton, itself a series of terminal condensations.
If we can adjust the ways these strings condense we may be able to tie and untie matter from strings, defeating the law of conservation of matter, but preserving and underscoring a new law relating to an underlying field effect or environment of strings which under the right conditions can 'teleport' particles down the rope or downfield.
This would make the conventional laws of physics basically the self-friction of the string while it maintains its stable looping patterns. Different looping patterns will doubtless require different quantities of resistance to glide along the aphysical or profileless stem string connecting them to the field.
Profileless or aphysical strings would be the background of any field of existence, and formulate an unwound but charged and uniformly resonating field.
Alchemical reactions would be field vibrational effects presented to the string loops of stable matter as detected by CERN in August 2006, noting the string shape of the muon, and causing the loops to change their terminal stabilities into a new energy formation.
This effect has been demonstrated by John Kanzius changing HOH into HHO using RF at this link in summer 2007. Link
It also likely was demonstrated by Stanley Meyer through a direct charge in the 1990's, while John Kanzius' effect uses waves instead of direct e- signal. Other companies have prospered in using microwaves to change plastic back into oil, adjusting the molecular bonds.
It may be possible to use e-, wave, or special intratomic wave frequencies or a pro-generation of these frequencies in special chemical or atomic arrangements to dissonate an electron or other subatomic components into strings, or to condense one from the field, or to string or destring an entire atom or molecule.
Transporting them through space by field rather than signal may be another benefit of this theory. A component of stabilized material must glide along the string whole, the intrastring attraction limiting its motion, while sending the information by field down the string as a wave could maintain all data and also reformulate the wave into particles at the destination, possibly without any friction and nonexistent or lax physical law.
Furthermore, this is quite probably what happens to create heat, as an ambient string wave level produced from glide friction by motion, and could allow this heat loss to be recaptured, or bypassed in special arrangements. 100% efficiency may actually be possible. The universe might not eventually degrade into an uncondensed ball of heat.
Would you be interested in developing experiments along these lines?
Dr William Bunker
Professor Kastner's group is studying the motion of electrons in nanometer-size semiconductor structures and in transition-metal oxides. These are systems in which the motion of electrons is highly correlated. In simple metals and semiconductors, like Aluminum and Silicon, each electron moves as though it were independent of all the others. The Coulomb interactions of the other electrons creates an average potential that changes things like the electron's effective mass, but for the most part, a single-electron picture is adequate. In the oxides of transition metals, this single-particle model breaks down. The electrons are highly localized in the atomic orbitals of the transition metal ions and, as a result, the motion of each electron strongly affects the motion of others. This results in unusual magnetic and electronic properties. In the case of the transition metal oxides, this localization takes place naturally. However, in the past few decades, the techniques developed for the electronics industry have allowed us to create artificially localized electrons, which also display strong correlations. One example is the single electron transistor. This is a device in which electrostatic fields confine electrons to a small region of space inside a semiconductor. The confinement causes the number of electrons in the small region to be quantized, and other effects of strong correlations, such as the Kondo effect, can be observed. While one confined droplet of electrons can be studied in a single electron transistor, it is also interesting to study arrays of confined regions. Kastner's group is doing this in collaboration with Prof. Moungi Bawendi's Group of the MIT Department of Chemistry. In this case, the system consists of arrays of identical nano-crystals grown by a colloidal chemistry technique.