magnetic flux density
zhc May 20th, 2019 112 Never
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- Didn't save, so I'm reposting on an account
- Δ=∑(ρ) = ((φ²·√ρ)/(φ·ρ²))÷φ²
- density is a whore do no ttt rtrust uth
- and φ² is the mass loss in a cell. the mass loss is also what matters in this case as you have the cell in a fluid (not a solid).
- there's a pretty cool equation to calculate and explain it
- Δ= ∑ (ρ) = ((φ²·√ρ)/(φ·ρ²)) ∑ Ά²=∑(ρ)
- the mass loss is the same ∑ (ρ) = ((φ²·√ρ)/(φ·ρ²)) = ((γ²·√ρ)/(γ·ρ²))
- Δ= ∑ (ρ) = ((γ²·√ρ)/(γ·ρ²)) ÷ μ²=∑(ρ) ÷ λ²=∑ (ρ)
- so, the main shebang of the equation is that, if it equals out to zero, the theory of magnetic flux doesnt change. All equations in physics have an associated quantity, that is the "force time of revolution", or the amount of time it takes for the flux of an object to change in relation to its own frequency. As it turns out, that frequency can change in multiple ways, and it could be described by two separate equations. However, when it comes to the laws of magnetism, it is really pretty easy to get confused by the various numbers that are used in various models. A more detailed explanation of the nature of magnetism is provided in the following paper.
- we need measurements of magnetic flux to prove this equation is one thing or another. We'll see how the field fits with the known model of magnetization and how we can calculate its value. At that point, we'll also demonstrate the experimental data we got so far in this paper in real-time from the detector on the Earth. To summarize, we've used our experimental data to verify that the model predicts a magnetic field similar to that predicted by magnetotaxis equations in nature. Finally, let's look at one more of the predictions of the magnetotaxis equations.
- To begin, we need a "super-quasi-magnet", so named due to their similarity to the quasiparticles in nature such as atomic nuclei and their interaction with other particles, that can generate magnetic fields with an energy close to or even equal to a single electron's. We will call such a super-quasi-magnet QMM [Quaternary Mass Monkeying Machines (quanta)], after the famous classical physicist Robert Bixby named one QMW for his superposition theory. To get a better idea of what the QMM is, let's begin with a few of the most basic properties of such a quanta
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