news - December 10, 2012
Experiment throws QED into question
Scientists at NIST removed
all but two of the electrons from a titanium atom to make it a highly charged
ion. It unexpectedly behaved much like a helium atom, which also has two
electrons. While QED did not predict the result, electromagnetic analysis
would have done so. The color of the resulting radiation did not correlate
to tha QED calculations. Electromagnetic analysis, however, predicts higher
energy radiation from collisions. This shows that the electromagnetic model
of the atom is more accurate!
news - April 30, 2012
new electronic model of the hydrogen atom has been created: see "Computing
in Science and Engineering", May/June issue 2012, P.98
problem with the Bohr model of the hydrogen atom of physics has finally
been solved. In this old model upon which QM is based, the radius of the
atom increases without limit, which we know does not happen. Quantum Mechanics
avoided this problem by viewing the atom as a mechanical device, but the
exact path of the electron was defined by a "probable radius".
In the new electronic model of the atom, the exact path of the atom is resolved.
The electron actually travels along two simultaneous orbits that are now
completely resolved. In addition, a new electronic circuit model was contructed
and analyzed using the SPICE computer program. The results were published
in the CiSE technical publication of the IEEE/AIP.
Bohr magneton has been a long-standing scientific problem, since it is an
abstract model. The model conforms to the radiation frequencies of the hydrogen
atom, but the orbit is of unlimited size, which we know cannot be true from
physical measurements. Dr. Vlasak has refined his electromagnetic model
of the hydrogen atom to show the exact orbit of the electron along a
spherical path, just as he had suggested in his third book, Secrets of
the Atom . There are two harmonic frequencies associated with this orbit,
one of which conforms to the Rydberg frequencies, and the other the basic
high-energy frequency of the atom.
atom is an electronic oscillator, just as Max Planck had utilized in developing
his famous quantum theory. Dr. Vlasak's basic approach is to apply classical
analysis and electromagnetic theory in the analytic methodology. Dr. Vlasak
points out that this approach is, in fact, over 100 years old. Neils Bohr
had also used a somewhat similar electromagnetic model 15 years after Planck.
Vlasak has now applied the modern methods of electronic and electromagnetic
analysis that are now available in solving this very difficult problem.
In this paper, he utilizes the power of the SPICE computer program to analyze
the dynamic response of the atom to an impulse of energy.. It is interesting
to note that he exact orbit of the electron falls within the limits of the
probable orbital limits of Quantum Mechanics!