Spacetime fluid analysis and atomic electron orbitals

These are very good ideas, I will think about them carefully. The hamiltonian can be derived from fluid dynamics, the Mazur group in Belgium did this kind of work for molecular dynamics computer simulation. Then use the Schoedinger rules in the hamiltonian to get a new quantum fluid mechanics. The Coulomb law of the H atom can be generalized as in UFT360. UFT357 gives an explanation of the radiative corrections using fluid electrodynamics. This is important because it tests the theory experimentally to high precision and shows that the theory can be quantized to state of art preciison. Probably what is needed is to construct the hamiltonian and lagrangian of fluid gravitation and fluid electrodynamics, and proceed from there. One must always be careful to balance theory and experiment and this has always been my method. We don’t want the theory to go Rococo as in the standard model, but stick to the elegant Baroque with its counterpoint and fugue, in the manner of J. S. Bach. Otherwise we land up with contemporary string theory set to music, that would be scraping a blackboard with the chalk as in “Pink Panther”, when Clouseau pulls the wrong tooth.

To: emyrone@aol.com
Sent: 29/10/2016 18:34:19 GMT Standard Time
Subj: Spacetime fluid analysis and atomic electron orbitals

Hi Dr. Evans,

With regard to spacetime (or aether) fluid analysis and atomic features, could it be that electron shell orbitals are actually “classical” 3-dimensional orbits of the electrons about the central nucleus, and that orbitals are confined to “stable orbits” which might be influenced by “Lagrange point”-like features, and, or some other entity which might affect the local fluid flow “stability?”

For celestial orbits, the gravity forces are all attractive, but for atoms both attractive and repulsive forces are involved (such as for mutli-electron atoms, or molecules), which would introduce additional complication for analysis.

My intuition is often wrong, but my thought was that in a ordinary 2-dimensional highly eccentric elliptic orbit, it is more likely for the orbiting object to be found at a large radius since the orbital velocity is smaller there, and hence the object spends more time in regions farthest out in its orbital distance.

In the simplest case, might it be possible to seek a 3-dimensional “classical” orbit solution that correlates to the electron radial probability solution of the hydrogen atom, for example?

Hydrogen 1s Radial Probability –

http://hyperphysics.phy-astr.gsu.edu/hbase/hydwf.html

cheers,
Russ Davis

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