Tag: Gill’s electronic theory

With ‘Gill’s Electronic Theory of Magnetism 1964’

Discussion of the merits of Gill’s electronic theory of magnetism (1964) over Maxwell’s dipole theory of magnetism (1873) in Chapter 1. The asymmetry problem is resolved and Faraday’s iron ring experiment from 1831 is once again explained. The cross-products of Henrik Lorentz 1893 are not necessary for any computations; merely dot-products can be used instead. […]

Faraday’s Iron Ring Experiment 1831’ Explained Better with ‘Gill’s Electronic Theory of Magnetism after 1964

 Why should ‘Gill’s electronic theory of magnetism 1964’ and its dot product equations be used instead of ‘Maxwell’s dipole theory of magnetism 1873’ and its cross-product equations? With the help of ‘Gill’s electronic theory of magnetism 1964,’ the following topics linked to Maxwell’s equations will be revisited and explained: With the help of ‘Gill’s electronic […]

Message from the SUN on 28th August 1859

  The huge spectral auroral phenomenon of 1859 that affected the Earth and revealed the link between the magnetic and electrical effects is referred to as the “Message from the SUN 28th August 1859.” The solar IMF is responsible for the Northern and Southern Lights. Gill’s Electronic Theory of Magnetism, published in 1964, describes how […]

A Brief Study on Bullet Train Physics with Gill’s Electronic Theory of Magnetism 1964

A diagrammatic and experimental representation of Gill’s electronic theory of magnetism 1964 illustrates that a magnet has a negative or north magnetic pole N and a positive or south magnetic pole S. Because of the direction of a magnetic compass on the magnetic Earth’s surface, these magnetic poles are known as the north and south […]

B ∞ 1/T and Meissner Effect 1933 Re-explained by Gill’s Electronic Theory of Magnetism 1964

According to Gill’s electronic theory of magnetism, the Curie point is reached at a certain high temperature for a particular metal because the increased inter-atomic distance makes it impossible for some exposed electrons of a ferromagnetic atom to latch onto the exposed protons of the next atom to cause magnetization. A stronger external magnetic field […]

Back To Top