Faster than Light Electrons

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Based on the neutrino faster-than-light experiments, it is also logical to conclude that the electron, being a rotating unit of space, will also add "space" to the net motion, making the electron cover "more space" in the same amount of time that a photon anchored to the progression of the natural reference system would. The net result would be the electron also moves slightly FASTER than the speed of light.

In the RS, Larson defines the electron as a spatial rotation built upon a material rotational base, and a c-positron as a spatial rotation built upon a cosmic rotational base. Whereas the rotational base is the "rotational equivalent of nothing," the two are indistinguishable from each other--both are just 1-dimensional, spatial rotations. In RS2, the material electron was removed as unnecessary, and the c-positron is simply used as the electron, which actually fits the properties of the observed, uncharged electron more closely. For example, any material structure will be localized in space as a point particle. The uncharged electron (electric current) is NOT--it can only be detected by its absence, not its presence, being defined as the "hole" in electronic theory. (The "electron" is the charged electron).  The "hole" effect is a property of non-locality and a cosmic particle.

Whereas the rotational base has no measured properties, it is irrelevant in the calculation of electron or c-positron speed, as only the spatial displacement (and optional charge) would determine the observed speed. Note that in either case, the spatial rotation cannot be directly detected--conventional science can only measure spatial locations where temporal motion is present (atoms or particles). The uncharged electron would be observed as a non-local field in free space.

However, the charged electron CAN be directly measured, as the charge occurs in the opposite aspect--time--defining it at a specific location in space, therefore making it measurable by conventional, scientific instruments. (This is the same case for the charged, cosmic neutrino--they are measuring the location of the charge--a time displacement--not the rotating system of the neutrino.)

Calculations (from the RS2 Forum post): The electric rotation occupies 1 of the 128 possible orientations of the space region, which is then distributed over 3 dimensions. The location is moving at the speed of light (1), so the observed speed of the uncharged electron would be:

1+(\frac{1}{128})^3 = 1.00000047684 c

or about 299,792,601 m/s, or 143 m/s faster than the speed of light, in a vacuum.

This should answer Rainer Huck's question about the speed of electric field propagation. It is actually FASTER THAN LIGHT, but not instantaneous.

The charge on an electron would add to the time of the motion, making it appear to slow down by a factor of 1/9th:

1+(\frac{1}{128})^3 - \frac{(\frac{1}{128})^3}{9} = 1.00000042386 c

which would be the speed of "static electricity" in a vacuum. (The "time" supplied by the atoms of an atmospheric gas would greatly slow the uncharged electron speed to well under the speed of light.)