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Faster than light theory.

  1. Jun 25, 2003 #1
    I just had a conundrum.we could travel faster than light so easy and its been there the whole time.electricity!!!!when you use metal to bridge a positive and a negative magnetic field what happens.you induce a current.whats that.electron instantaniously accelerate to light with no inertia.light speed to a dead stop.in a slit second.we need electricity to be able to do it in the first place.so it does it by itslef.become the electron without the wire.kinda cheesy but anyway.when the magnetic field are bridged between the two poles magnetism adds anti energy to the outside of the electrons.they instantly become massless.and accelerate to light speed and back.not pushed into motion.so if that is so for electrons how does it work for protons and nuetrons.you have to find how magnetism effects particles.if you can get all three to do it at the same time.you could travel at light and back with no inertia.and all you need to do is stop forward repulsion to anti energy.like the photon.basically you but normal matter at the front of the ship.spacetime attracts it from ahead,but drags it from behind,so anti energy behind it.so you stop foward repulsion by the positive matter in from but you use the anti energy field from behind to stopp back drag.and thats all she wrote.
    Last edited: Jun 25, 2003
  2. jcsd
  3. Jun 25, 2003 #2
    Wow you really are a crackpot.

    Learn physics first.

    http://www.rare-earth-magnets.com/magnet_university/magnets_electromagnetic_induction.htm [Broken]

    Secondly, an electron has mass and can only be accelerated to near light speed.

    Thirdly, there is something called drift speed that slows the movement of electrons in a current to FAR below light speed due to resistance.

    Fourthly, magnetic field and electric fields follow the same rules of physics as everything else and propagate at light speed. There is no instantanious effect. Look up Maxwell's equations for that little doozie.
    Last edited by a moderator: May 1, 2017
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