The Ball of Lightning Structure and Creation
American Journal of Physics and Applications
Volume 2, Issue 6, November 2014, Pages: 118-120
Received: Oct. 8, 2014; Accepted: Nov. 28, 2014; Published: Dec. 2, 2014
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Abdalla A. Jaber, Tirana, Albania
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By studying a drop of water reaction and behavior on a hot surface while gradually increasing the surface temperature, and by making more experiments on the Leidenfrost Effect, the author explained the ball lightning structure and its dynamic release of energy through one single system of physics. The dynamic action starts when a drop of water is entered in an environment of 10000 ºC temperature. The high temperature causes the water drop to form a rotating sphere which has a constant temperature of 99 ºC. The sphere of water transforms all extra thermal energy affecting it’s constant temperature to gravity (experimental discovery), and while water sphere is rotating its center, its radius crosses the gravity field. So according to Fleming’s left hand rule, an electrical current in the water mass will be created. This electrical current will split the water molecule to oxygen and hydrogen which will burn outside the water sphere to create the needed thermo energy to continue the rotation of the water sphere and so on the production of gravity, thermal energy, electromagnetic field and light. Jaber’s law gives a new understanding of gravity and compares between stars and ball of lightning, and solves ambiguous matters in our understanding of stars, planets and moons behavior. The second step of understanding ball lightning structure led the author to build his theories, which explained the relation between gravity and temperature of objects, tying his theories with experimental discovery of repulsion between gravity and heat.
Experiment, Observing and Results, Conclusions, References
To cite this article
Abdalla A. Jaber, The Ball of Lightning Structure and Creation, American Journal of Physics and Applications. Vol. 2, No. 6, 2014, pp. 118-120. doi: 10.11648/j.ajpa.20140206.12
Heiner Linke, Original publication: Phys. Rev. Lett. 96, 154502 (2006)
Press Release no. 115 -- July 17, 1997 University of Waterloo
Journal reference: Science, DOI: 10.1126/science.1253358
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