"The semiconducting vacuum."
The vacuum may be regarded as a semiconductor. In particular, the vacuum in the region close to the nucleus of a superheavy element is analogous to the inversion layer in a field effect transistor. Introduces the idea of the inverted vacuum. Just as a semiconductor may be manipulated by subjecting it to external fields, doping etc., it appears that so can the vacuum.
Consider the fine aspects vis-a-vis the inversion effect. That is, the predominantly positive nucleus could be regarded as the same type of matter as the electron, but traveling backwards in time. The direction of time flow would correspond inversely to charge, and the rate of time flow would correspond to the rate of flow of the massless charge flux. Also, inversion (negative time) effects could result in negative energy state electrons falling out of the Dirac sea spontaneously, yielding "negative energy" or "antiphoton energy." Several Bedini devices seem to exhibit precisely this "negative energy" effect. (Prange, Richard E. and Peter Strance.; American Journal of Physics. 52(1), Jan. 1984. p. 19-21.)
Negative energy lights up light bulb filaments and runs motors quite well, by actual laboratory experiments, so long as it is not "mixed" in the same circuit as positive energy. (If equally mixed, the two types of energy/time nullify each other's electrical effects in the circuitry.) (Bearden, Thomas E.; Analysis of Scalar/Electromagnetic Technology)
"But there is an added attraction: one can easily produce and add negative energy and its negative probabilities to the local vacuum's normal positive energy and positive probabilities. Then by simply "tickling" an area of vacuum by little positive-energy pulses, one pops out electrons from the some of the filled holes in the Dirac Sea, leaving behind the holes (negative mass-energy electrons — the so-called "dark matter" that our astrophysicists are seeking so desperately with their telescopes. The remaining holes survive until they meet a stray electron and get filled again. While the negative mass-energy electrons exist, they pour out negative energy photons, forming negative energy EM fields." Bearden
"As we cover elsewhere in this book, any charge (which, together with its clustering virtual charge of opposite sign is a dipolarity) is a broken symmetry in the fierce flux of the vacuum. This means that every charge in the universe absorbs virtual energy from the vacuum, coherently integrates some of it into observable energy, and pours out that observable energy in all directions. The negative charge does that for positive energy; the positive charge does it for negative energy. The latter can be better interpreted as the return of positive observable energy from space to the positive charge, thence disintegration of that positive energy back to virtual energy, and subsequently re-radiation of that virtual energy back to the vacuum. One can in fact model the Bohren experiment in terms of the extra vacuum flux encountered and transduced by the resonant charge, as compared to flux encountered and transduced by the static charge. In the same vacuum flux density, a resonant charged particle will intercept and absorb more virtual photon energy than the same particle in static condition. Hence its broken symmetry will convert more absorbed virtual photon energy into real observable emitted photon energy." (Bearden, Energy from the Vacuum, page 183-184.)
Negative energy may refer to:
- Negative energy, as related to exotic matter in particle physics
- Negative energy, as a component of the Dirac sea theoretical model of the vacuum (WikiPedia)