37- van der waals forces


Gravitational energy gradient

Gravity within entangled partners

Gravitational interference patterns

Gravitational gradients of elementary particles

Gravity and the curvature of space

Space and time


Van der Waals forces

Van der Waals force may be due to the entanglement of orbital e+-/e-+ and e-+/e+- particles existing at different energy levels in adjacent atoms.  These entangled orbital particles each possess significantly different rates of e-m interaction, but are in-phase (i.e., possess opposing e-m directionality) with each other.  This results in a weak entanglement or a weak bond.

Each of the  orbital e+-/e-+ particles is entangled with a nucelar e-+/e+- particle in their respective nuclei, possessing the same rate of e-m interaction, resulting in a strong entanglement.

Example of orbital e-+/e+- particles involved in creation of Van der Waals force: 

If particle A has 10 e-m interactions for every one e-m interaction of particle B, then particle B would experience entanglement with particle A with every e-m interaction, while particle A would only experience entanglement with particle B once out of every ten e-m interactions.  This means that particle A would not be entangled with particle B nine out of every ten e-m interactions, giving it greater opportunity to interact with other energy systems (possibly becoming disentangled from particle B) than if the two particles had the same rate of e-m interaction. 

Another possibility is that Particle A may also be entangled with up to nine other particles with the same slower rate of e-m interaction as Particle B.  In any case, the entangled relationship between Particle A and Particle B is a weak one, resulting in a weak bond between their respective atoms.


See illustration below. Click here for enlargement.


37- van der Waals forces


To explore traditional views on Van der Waals forces, see "Van der Waals force" on Wikipedia.