Magnetism and Quantum-Dimensional Mathematics

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Catalog of Quantum-Dimensional Articles
Parable of the Monkey God
Why "consensus science" may be destroying the universities
Magnetism and the Quantum-Dimensional Model

Magnetism may be defined as the force projected at a right angle to a particle charge in motion. It is the resident force supplied by a charge in motion; by the motion of a fourth-dimensional definition which is seeking attachment to the extra dimension not contained within a particle's definition of volume (the source of "charge").

The force projection 90° to the vector of a charge in motion constitutes a "magnetic field."  Thus a magnetic field is projected from a wire conducting negatively charged electrons in an electric current. The motion of an electron within an atomic orbit also projects a magnetic field. If the orbits  of multiple atoms can be aligned along the element's crystalline lattice structures, like Iron (atomic number 26) and nickel (atomic number 28), then the material can be formed into a semi-permanent magnet.

"When you think of magnetic materials, you probably think of iron, nickel or magnetite…..the atomic moments in these materials exhibit very strong interactions. These interactions are produced by electronic exchange forces and result in a parallel or antiparallel alignment of atomic moments. Exchange forces are very large, equivalent to a field on the order of 1000 Tesla, or approximately a 100 million times the strength of the earth's field.
"Ferromagnetic materials exhibit parallel alignment of moments resulting in large net magnetization even in the absence of a magnetic field."
(become semi-permanent magnets)  [1]

The problem with explaining semi-permanent magnetism in Ferromagnetic materials by the strong electron orbital alignment is that the material has become bipolar. The lines of magnetic field force always flow from the north pole to the south pole. The strong orbital alignment has also produced the south pole which constitutes a "force vacuum," a vacuum which is always filled by lines of force from the north pole.
How do we explain this south pole "force vacuum" using electron orbital motion?
Atomic electron motion has two sources. First, the electron is spinning on its axis. Second, the spinning electron is moving in an orbital pattern around the nucleus. It is the interaction between electron spin and electron orbital motion which explains the bipolar characteristics of the resultant magnetic field projection.

By quantum-dimensional mathematics, electrons do not orbit on a single plane as do planets. The planetary plane is "kinked" into curvature to form an orbital path on a second plane which is 90° to the planetary plane. Six of these "kink" planes provide a single electron orbit.
For three of these "kink" planes, electron spin motion is added to orbital motion within three dimensional space. This provides a strong magnetic field in the direction of the next electron with an orbit aligned along the molecular lattice. Spin speed combines with orbital velocity within three dimensional space to provide a strong magnetic field in this direction along the lattice, a strong field which terminates in a north magnetic pole.

In contrast, spin direction contravenes the orbital vector of motion within three dimensional space on the remaining three "kink" planes. Spin contravention of orbital velocity within three dimensional space significantly weakens the magnetic field sent in the direction of the next electron orbital aligned along the molecular lattice. The vector of  magnetic force for these planes is in the opposite direction of the vector of force establishing the north  pole. The summation of magnetic fields in this direction are a "vacuum" relative to the summation of magnetic fields in the opposite direction and the summation terminates in a south pole (force vacuum) relative to the north pole.

A positive north pole can establish a negative south pole, but a negative south pole can never establish a positive north pole. This is the reason that proton spin in the nucleus must induct its quantum "vacuum" charge into a Curie magnetic current. The spin of a proton can only project south polar or "vacuum" force. Monopolar "vacuum" magnetism as provided by the spin of the proton charge can never be expressed as a magnetic field. The vacuum force projection from proton spin must be inducted into a magnetic current and cannot be expressed as a magnetic field. 

[1] "Classes of Magnetic Materials"