Primarily Concerned With Dirac Sea Holes and Not Lattice Holes

We also stress the dramatic difference between a Dirac sea "electron 4-hole" in the vacuum (prior to observation) as compared to a lattice 3-hole in a semiconductor or other material component (after interaction and therefore after observation). In the case of a lattice 3-hole, usually the "positron" (hole) is attached to an ion, whose mass (i) is very much greater than the mass of an electron, and (ii) is also positive. In other words, a lattice hole is just a part of an ordinary positive ion. So the theory of "lattice holes" and "lattice positrons" does not primarily apply to the situation we are discussing. On the other hands, semiconductors exposed to any significant currents of pure Dirac sea 4-holes in the vacuum usually react and are nearly instantly destroyed because of the immediate disruption of their donor-acceptor arrangement and functioning. Interaction (filling the incoming Dirac 4-holes with contributed electrons) causes sudden mass disarrangements in their atoms and nuclei and lattice

255 We assume that the important thing about mass is its localized energy. Hence we associate positive mass with positive localized energy (with respect to the ambient energy density of the massless vacuum) and we associate negative mass with negative localized energy (with respect to the ambient energy density of the massless vacuum). In this view, the empty Dirac sea hole has both negative energy and negative mass. Note that this differs from the conventional assumption, which unwittingly addresses the positron as having been observed, producing a directional reversal. The rigorous test of our thesis is that concentrations of Dirac sea holes must generate antigravity potential, while currents of Dirac sea holes must generate antigravity force. The conventional view, assigning positive mass to the positron after observation, would produce gravity, not antigravity, but the force would be reversed by the reversed parity after observation. We argue that antigravity has been hidden and lost by its parity reversal in the assuming positive mass for the positron as if that were the mass of the positron before it is observed. In an overunity system with powerful steady-state Dirac 4-hole currents, the 4-hole currents can be differentiated by the cooling (negentropy) effect of the COP»1.0 system—when shorted to produce a "current surge" — rather than heating (entropy) effect. The magnitude of the hole current (which determines the average presence of the hole density) can be differentiated by a measurable weight loss in the COP»1.0 system. The successful antigravity production of the Sweet COP»1.0 device — discussed later in this chapter — experimentally verified these hypotheses.

bonds. Thus, in the presence of Dirac sea 4-holes and 4-hole currents, usually any interacting solid-state electronics of the circuit or system will be dramatically affected. For switching in the presence of holes and hole currents, in most cases one may have to turn away from semiconductors and utilize mechanical or electro-mechanical switching, although this requirement varies with the type of semiconductor, the COP, the system geometrical layout, and the subsystem operations and layouts. Sometimes semiconductors may still be used if they are "brutes", with current handling capabilities well beyond what is "normally expected" in that circuit.

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