On the rotation of electrons around the nucleus of an atom
The body of an atom is composed of gravitons. Moreover, all gravitons are polarized north-south to the center of the atom. And the electron, jumping from graviton to graviton, retains its north-south polarization, where the electron has the top - the north, and the bottom - the south. Electrons have such spatial configuration both in the body of the atom and in the electromagnetic wave. Electrons in the electron-positron current, which propagates in the ether adjacent to the conductor, have the same spatial configuration, as evidenced by Faraday’s experiment, set two hundred years ago, which modern physicists knew but forgot.
Strictly speaking, it is not the electrons that rotate around the nucleus of the atom, but their energy in the form of photons, which jump from one graviton to a neighboring graviton.
The photon of a free electron polarizes gravitons attracted to the photon, which form the electric field of the electron, and polarizes the gravitons, which are attracted to the central graviton, and which form the magnetic field of the electron.
The riddle of an electron that does not emit an electromagnetic wave is explained by the fact that the photon only polarizes gravitons, which form the electron's electric field. Gravitons, which form the electron magnetic field, remain unpolarized.
This is explained by the fact that gravitons attracted to the central graviton (that is, attracted from below and above the electron) are in graviton spheres, one of which is above the graviton sphere along which the photon moves, the other - under it.
And since the graviton spheres rotating around the nucleus have a rotational speed decreasing from the nucleus, it is clear that the mismatch of the speeds of motion of the graviton spheres is the reason that the gravitons forming the magnetic field remain not polarized.
Electromagnetic wave without a magnetic component is not able to form.
The rotating nucleus, toge ... Read more