Ionization Detectors Transduction and Em Lw Interferometry

Ionization processes obviously are processes where the partial transduction of LW time interaction into 3-spatial energy interaction would yield ordinary excited energy states of the affected electrons or ions. In turn, this would lead to ionization (e.g., of the atoms and molecules of a gas, liquid, etc.) Hence, ordinary ionization detectors such as Geiger Miiller tubes have the innate capability of detecting such transduction that generates ionization, and thereby have some capability of serving as "detectors" of longitudinal EM wave interactions (and time-charging) ongoing in the detector. In the usual situation, no excess time-charging results and no time reversal zones result. In that case, symmetry of energy flow in the time-domain exists, as does symmetry of energy flow in 3-space. Absolutely normal chemistry and nuclear chemistry results, and the nuclear detectors function normally, as familiar to every laboratory.

However, when significant TRZs emerge and persist for short periods, the symmetry of both time-energy flow and 3-spatial energy flow is broken. In this case, transduction of time-energy into 3-spatial energy (and vice versa) can result in anomalous ionization in nuclear ionization detectors, even in the absence of normal transverse EM nuclear radiation. The trick is to use and compare different detectors and different types of detectors to clearly demonstrate anomalous ionization detection effects.

As an example, a Geiger Muller tube will detect any ionization of its internal gas, regardless of what caused that ionization. If the ionization is caused by normal ionizing radiation from nuclear reactions, the instrument will detect and read a resulting internal ionization of the gas inside the tube.

On the other hand, if time-charging and decay are involved, then the asymmetry resulting in 3-spatial energy excitation of the gas inside the Geiger Muller tube (due to transduction of some time-energy into excess 3-spatial energy) may be sufficient to ionize the gas. In that case, the instrument will read "as if nuclear radiation were present. Note that there is indeed "ionizing radiation" present in the gas. However, now this ionizing radiation is not transverse EM wave in nature, but is due to the time charging and decay, and transduction of time into 3-spatial energy in the detecting gas.

This capability of an ionization detector to ionize in the presence of non-transverse wave ionizing radiation and energy can be used to provide an indication of time-density waves being formed and interacting in a process (such as a cold fusion process) where some transduction from time-energy to 3-spatial energy occurs.

Further, the previous "time history" of the individual instrument plays a part in whether the instrument "reads" or not for a given transduction situation. There will be a statistical variation of the actual "already present" low-level time-charge (and in its internal structure and engines) between instruments, even those made in the same factory on the same day from the same batch of materials and parts. That is because the time-charging and discharging history of each instrument has been different.

The production of transduced TWs, however, must be a function of scalar interferometry in the gases or other detecting media of the instrument, since scalar interferometry creates all transverse EM waves, as shown by Whittaker {619} and confirmed by Evans et al. {620}. In such interferometry, the entire inner structures of the transverse EM waves formed in the interference zone also interact wave-to-wave. Thus, this kind of interferometry is extremely sensitive to the exact internal longitudinal EM bidirectional wave structure (internal engine substructure) of the involved potentials.

As a consequence, the ability of an ionization detector to transduce a specific set of LWs and give ionization detection will vary appreciably, including for different variations in the instrument's original manufacturing process, and even for the specific past photon interaction history and experience of the individual detector itself. One detector's set of cumulated internal time-charges (and hence spacetime engines) may vary considerably from those of a second detector of exactly the same type. In general, multiple ionization detectors are unlikely to all detect a given time-density EM wave emission and interaction set {621}.

Even for two detectors of the same brand, from the same manufacturing plant, and from the same batch of manufacture, it is likely that significant differences in LW detection of a specific TDW set will occur because of the "past history" time-charge differences of the individual detectors. Indeed, a likely phenomenon is that, when one ionization detector detects the LW emissions (transduces them), several others will not detect them at all. This is one of the peculiarities of the new unified field area that must be overcome by further research in order to develop reliable, calibrated TDW and transduction detectors. It is one of the primary problems - if not the primary problem - of cold fusion research to resolve this "time-charge experience history "problem, so that transduction detectors having calibrated, uniform responses to given TDW sets and interactions can be provided.

At present, no one has the foggiest notion as to how to "calibrate" a nuclear ionization detector that one desires to use as a time-energy transduction detector. Speculating, we would envision such calibration (in the transduction detecting functional response) to become possible when small, standard, calibrated sources of transduction are developed and available. In that case it will be possible to formulate procedures whereby varying the output of the transduction source will vary the transduction irradiation of the GM tube. The level of transduction intensity required to create ionization in the instrument will be a direct indicator. When small, calibrated sources of TDWs are also available, it will be possible to irradiate the GM tube to a specifically desired rate and level of time-charge and decay. In that case, an array of GM tubes can be "standardized" or "calibrated" for transduction detection. So far as this author is aware, those developments have yet to be accomplished or even undertaken. Indeed, the need for such a development program has not even been realized.

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