Three insidious errors of the theory of electricity
Three insidious mistakes have crept into the theory of electricity, turning electricity into a riddle that the best minds of mankind still cannot solve.
The first mistake is so insidious that the best minds of mankind state: "this cannot be."
Meanwhile, maybe. The currents do not run inside the conductors, but around them.
The second error follows from the first, because inside the conductors not currents are formed, but free electrons that form resistance for conduction currents.
The third error is the fact that conduction currents are carried out not only by electrons, but also by positrons.
All three errors are discovered with the correct reading of the famous experience of Faraday, where he, through an inductor and a magnet moving in it, received an induction current.
A correct reading of the Faraday experience involves:
1. Faraday received an alternating current carried out by opposite charges.
2. Since there are no other charges inside the conductors, except for mobile electrons and stationary ions, therefore, electron and positron currents, like conduction currents, can propagate only around conductors.
3. When the conductor is cooled to a critically low temperature, free electrons take their places in the atoms, that is, free electrons disappear, forming the superconductivity of the conduction current.
4. When a positron current is applied to the junction and propagates around the p – n junction from plus to minus, the positron flux attracts the free electrons of the blocking layer and moves them to the n region where they fill holes. As a result, the barrier layer disappears, and the positrons move freely through the p – n junction.
The modern theory of electricity, besides the three mentioned errors, has many other errors.
So, the charges, which we call electric, are actually electromagnetic, because these charges generate both electric and magnetic fields that are perpendicular to each other, a ... Read more