heat as a description of a combined electrostatic and magnetic field interaction, that is as an electromagnetic field that exhibits plasma filamentation by the pulsing or longitudinal effect of the field disturbances.
The transvers excitation due to the vorticular waves lead to a filamentation focussing or quenching effect.

The vorticular dipole in the space as aether or space as fluid model represents a behaviour that is defined as magnetic. This dipole behaviour in a vast field of such dipoles supports an emergent large scale dipole in a dielectric medium which is defined as electrostatic. In a diamagneitic medium the fipole on this scale is defined as a dipolar magnet.

Clearly these designations arose from investigating resistive material hence the prefix di. However research and careful observation showed that these materials did not resist so much as modify and control.

Certain materials have good magnetic properties and others good electric properties some have both good, and some have both bad. These choices reflect the magnetic structures of he vortices within the fluid medidum, which are fractak and therefore complex at all scales. It is the alignments in this complexity that enhance or debase magnetic abd or electrostatic behaviours. Electrostatic behavious by definition are larger scale behaviours than magnetic ones, but in scaling down it is important to note the scale realationships. Thus at any scale both magnetic and electric effects can be described if the relative ratios are observed.

Rocks which exhibit magnetic behaviours therefore relate with large scale electrostatic behaviours in their environs. The rocks of Magnesia which give magnetism its name therefore are evidence of huge magnetic and electrostatic phenomenon.

How do we determine the scale ratio? This is where heat effects give a clue. Where a big display of heat is found measuremen of the magnetic content ans the electrostatic content can be made and a scale worked out.

Steam for example exhibits a large effect and is usually measured by temperature, but the magnetic field and the electrostatic field contribute to the behaviour measured as expansion. While the kinetic theory is usually employed to explain heat , it singularly fails to explain temperature, but it models it very well through Boyles law, in which the behaviour of the electrostic dipole and magnetic dipole fields can be seen as gas behaviours.

As the fields become stronger the vorticular behaviour of the magnetic dipole can be seen energetically as a spark and the expanding electrostatic dipole field as a combination of magnetic and electrostatic dipoles becoming dynamically oscillated. Thus, though the term electrostatic is contradictory, it serves to refer to the origin of the definitions. In reality the dipoles thus distinguished by scale are nevertheles dynamic.
The termplasma dynamic for both types of dipole avoids preferring one ove the other s a source notion, although historically magnetic behaviours took preeminence firsPlasma dipoles therefore have a magnetic behaviour at a smaller scale than the attendant electric behaviour at a larger scale. electrostatic behaviours tend to involve structures of magnetic behaviours. but this is compleely scaleable. A large scale plasma dipole in dynamic close interaction to scale will behave like a large scale dipole that would be termed magnetic, even though those traveling in the frame of reference of one of the vortices might determine it as electrostatic.

The behaviours of gases under heating , or even material under heating reflect this fluid dynamic of the voricular dipoles.


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