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By Harold Aspden

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It was, I presume, to underline the point I had just made in chapter 1 concerning the fact that an accelerated electron does not radiate its energy. There are numerous electrons colliding together and with atoms in the normal state of a conductor, whether or not it is superconductive, so the point I had to make holds just as well without reference to the superconductive state. In the event, however, superconductivity was later to become a very telling factor in supporting my aether theory, both in regard to what I came later to say on the subject of gravitation and the role of the 'supergraviton' and also on the theme of the way in which magnetic field energy is stored in the aether.

AUTHOR'S COMMENTARY UP-TO-DATE REMARKS ON CHAPTER 2 [MUTUAL INTERACTION EFFECTS] Copyright © Harold Aspden, 2002 The energy of mutual charge interaction Chapter 2 has dealt with the important topic of the mutual interaction of electric charges, meaning essentially the actions that depend upon charge motion. This is a very complicated subject and I need to qualify some aspects of what I stated in this chapter, which was written before I came to realize that the Coulomb electrostatic field action is an instantaneous action-at-a-distance, as noted in the commentary on chapter 1.

As to the mutual interaction of charges in motion, since we rule out of consideration the electron having any dynamic electric field energy component and have also ruled out any self-excited magnetic energy component to leave only its kinetic energy, one may now wonder how the mutual interaction is affected. Here, common sense, tells us that there can be no such thing as 'mutual kinetic energy', if only because the aggregate sum of any such energy will, in all probability, actually determine the local inertial frame of reference, as discussed in chapter 2.

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