"sorin" <***@yahoo.com> wrote in message news:firstname.lastname@example.org...
Electrostatics and absurdities of modern physics
For more then two centuries scientists have been used Coulomb law
without questioning its validity. Based on well known experimental
facts the presented text advocate for a limited validity of Coulomb
law; this is pedagogical fact in order to not scare too many actual
orthodox physicists. Further work will clearly tackle with the nature
of Coulomb force and its place inside electricity theory.
Coulomb's Law explains in simplest terms the behavior of point charges, and of significant intensity. But in reality, the electron charges are quite small and their groping can alter depending on the electric field in which the reside. Greater concentration at a sharp tip results from the curvature allowing to be partly shielded from one another. That shielding is greater on a sharp tip than on a flat surface. If they are shielded from one another, the less they will repel each other, so the closer the spacing... That's the way I view this result.
Second subject takes intro discussion the working principle for common
capacitors and supra capacitors. Despite their wide spread use as
electric and electronic components, their actual explanation for
whats happen inside such device at atomic level are a monument of
I did read the (English version), and it is completely understandable despite the novel use of the English vocabulary; not a problem. I particularly liked the way you introduced the concept of a super-capacitor. An early candidate for this was VERY pure water, dielectric constant = 80; high resistance. Of course, any slightest impurity in the water, and it's conductivity increases drastically. Oil is used instead, because the contamination problem is very much less.
I now think about insulators, and your questions about "where do the electrons go?". If anything happens to that lattice, even sometimes just extra heat, the potential well depth or the barriers between atoms or molecules diminish, the electrons can be forced by the electric field to jump from well to well; the material becomes a semiconductor and can no longer serve as an insulator.
The liquid or solid that you describe that will serve as a super-capacitor employs both principles; the gathering on a tip of sharp curvature, and the construction of a material matrix that contains many sharp edges in the form of the entrance into nanotubes.
"Activated" charcoal approximates that, where the interior fill of hair-like filaments of organic matter (grain of wood, web of tissue filaments comprising a coconut shell, etc) are oxidized or simply driven off by intense heat, leaving behind the carbon relic of the filament tube. It all makes sense. Of course there now is in progress searches for discovering, inventing or fabricating nanotube material objects in large quantities.......
Starting with this point the advertisement will be directed for a
larger category of readers not only to English speakers. All the time,
the Romanian version of the text will serve as reference.
Except Romanian version, all other variants can present some
translation errors. In order to cover the intellectuals rights, the
Romanian and English texts will appear first because are written by
me. The variants in other languages (French, German, Spanish, etc)
will appear few weeks later, when their translations are finished.
All translations are made by amateur so if a reader is not content
with a specific translation, he/she can make appeal to Romanian
reference text and to search for a better translator.
If there are persons willing to help translation in other languages
please contact me by email.
Sorry, my Italian and my German are not nearly fluent enough for the task.
Good luck in you analyses.