The driving of a mechanical or acoustical system at its resonant frequency by energy from an adjacent system vibrating at this same frequency. Two or more objects are said to be sympathetic to each other when their vibrations or oscillations are in harmony (without discords). The greater the degree of sympathy (harmony) between the two systems the less energy required to cause sympathetic action and reaction and vice versa. questions being answered below can be found under NEWTONIAN (classical) PHYSICS. [See Sympathetic Induction]
Answer to question 1: Consider two sub-electron sized particles side by side. Should each of these particles possess the same pitch of oscillation but in opposite phase (polarity) they will be drawn together. One will be creating a zone of rarefaction about itself as the other creates a zone of condensation, each phase in synchronization with the other. As one radiates outward the other condenses inward in perfect harmony or balance and resonance is established between and by the two and they will be drawn together. [See Bjerknes Effect]
Answer to question 2: This is just reverse from the above description. Should the two particles possess dissimilar oscillations or vibrations the discordant pitches will not synchronize causing mutually timed sequences of repulsion and attraction prohibiting the two particles from becoming synchronized and ultimately defeating unition of motion and state.
Answer to question 3: Consider two electrons side by side as the two mechanical systems referred to above. If they are unsympathetic or (discordant) in their vibration or oscillation of Natural resonant frequencies it will necessitate more energy to convey a charge (or common state) between them. In other words, one has to force the other into line with itself which necessitates a large quantity of energy. Should they be sympathetic (harmonious) one to the other, transmission or conveyance of charge or polarization will require considerably less energy - hence superconductivity. Hence superconductivity is caused by "cooling" or dampening the extraneous (discordant) vibrations or oscillations of both units and bringing them into a greater state of sympathy or harmony.
Answer to question 4: Substitute the two electrons above for two antennae, one a transmitting and the other a receiving antenna. The actions and reactions due to sympathetic and unsympathetic states are virtually identical.
Weight - Taking the above, weight must therefore be the degree of sympathy between sub-electron particles contained in the gravity causing body and the gravitated body. Weight is therefore an effect of subtler causes.
Mass - Taking the above, mass must therefore be the degree of sympathy between the sub-electron particles composing a given aggregated body. Inertia is a resultant of direction of motion. Mass is therefore an effect of subtler causes.
Energy - The degree of sympathy of the Creative center of oscillatory or vibratory motion considered in relation to the Transmissive media and the Attractive center of oscillation or vibration.
Force - The degree of sympathy of the Attractive center of oscillatory or vibratory motion in relation to the Transmissive media and the oscillatory and vibratory characteristics of the Creative center of oscillatory or vibratory motion.
Gravitation - Taking the above, gravitation or the resultant action of gravity is the result an hence an effect of the mutual attraction between harmonious sub-atomic particles and is not a cause. The state of being in harmony is the cause of gravitation. See Bjerknes Effect
Relativity - It is the relationship between number of frequency (motion) or the pitch and direction of motion which determines any and all of the states above mentioned.
REFERENCE: To see how arbitrary and postulational are present "definitions" of mass and force, see Robert Bruce Lindsay and Henry Marganeau, Foundations of Physics, Dover Publications, New York, 1963, p. 283-287. Note on p. 283 that a "field of force" at any point is actually defined only for the case when a unit mass is present at that point.
Also see Richard P. Feynman, Robert B. Leighton, and Matthew Sands, The Feynman Lectures on Physics, Addison-Wesley, New York, Vol. 1, 1963, p. 2-4 for a definition of the electric field in the context of its potentiality for producing a force. In the classical EM theory, this problem did not exist for the original foundation of electromagnetic force fields in vacuum, since the vacuum was assumed to be a material ether. With the modern view, a nonmaterial ether has emerged, yet the classical electromagnetic theory has not been recast to be sufficiently rigorous in distinguishing "observable" and "virtual" electromagnetic force fields. (Bearden, Analysis of Scalar/Electromagnetic Technology) Dale Pond, circa 1991
Law of Sympathetic Association
Law of Sympathetic Oscillation
Law of Sympathetic Vibration
Sympathetic Celestial Streams
Sympathetic Latent Power
Sympathetic Negative Attraction
Sympathetic Negative Interference
Sympathetic Negative Transmitter
Sympathetic Neutral Affinity
Sympathetic Neutral Flow
Sympathetic Planetary Oscillation
Sympathetic Polar Flows
Sympathetic Positive Propulsion
Sympathetic Vibration in Healing
Sympathetic Vibration Theory
Sympathetic Vibration v Newtonian Physics
Sympathetic Vibratory Physics