The ghostly influence of the supergraviton in magnesium diboride

Copyright, Harold Aspden, 2001

I write this after reading an item of news on the web posted by the U.K. Institute of Physics is dated 2 Feb 2001. Japanese scientists have discovered that magnetisium diboride is superconductive at 38 K - almost double the transition temperature of any other metallic superconductor. Once again I venture to apply the supergravition (102) test indicated by my theory SUPERCONDUCTIVITY AND THE SUPERGRAVITON

When I hear of a new discovery involving superconductivity at higher temperatures I am always tempted to check to see if my theory concerning supergraviton resonance can claim the support of another candidate, meaning a molecular composition or atomic grouping that has a mass very nearly equal to that of just a few supergravitons. The supergraviton is a unit of mass induced in the quantum-electrodynamic underworld of space in the presence of heavy atoms and large molecules and providing the physical action which accounts for their gravitational properties. The relevant theory provided a unified causal link between electrodynamic forces and gravitational forces. The supergraviton has a mass of approximately 102 atomic mass units, this being the value that accords with the value of G, the Constant of Gravitation, and which also is deduced theoretically from first principle analysis presented elsewhere in these web pages. My task in this brief Essay is to explore its connection with the superconductive property of magnesium diboride.

The phenomenon of superconductivity, according to my theory, is one in which the passage of electron currents involves electrons colliding with molecules of the substance with higher incidence rate for molecules moving in the opposite direction. The magnetic field inductance associated with each such collision preserves the inertial property of the current and sustains the electron current at the expense of kinetic (thermal) energy shed by those molecules. Superconductivity applies if the energy exchanges are sufficiently local and confined to mulecular groupings which involve the presence of but a few supergravitons, the latter having a mass that matches that of their associated molecular system. This is because the force of gravity is a force that acts between the graviton population, the latter being created on an equal mass basis in the presence of particles of matter. In fact, the Heisenberg quantum jitter motion exhibited by matter is that of a dynamic balance between matter and those unseen gravitons in the underworld of local space. The test we are interested in is whether the 102 supergraviton unit of mass has a relationship with the magnesium boride molecule.

The atomic mass of magnesium depends upon the isotopes involved, as does that of boron. The relative abundance is such that for five atoms of boron one has a mass of 10 amu and four a mass of 11 amu, which accounts for 54 amu. Add the mass of twice that of the prevalent isotope of magnesium (that is twice 24 amu) and one obtains 102 amu, the mass of the supergraviton. One such supergraviton can therefore provide the dynamic balance of a pair of magnesium diboride molecules along with that of a boron atom of an adjacent molecule. However, the larger perspective requires us to consider a dynamic resonance involving nine supergravitons coupled with 20 molecules of magnesium diboride, namely 20 times 45.934 amu since the atomic weight of magnesium is 24.312 and that of boron is 10.811. One can then see that a supergraviton mass of 102.08 amu is needed for perfect resonance.

I see this as another result supporting my theory and once again express my wonderment at a scientific community that persists in ignoring what my theory offers. It points the way to searching for better high temperature superconductors by fabricating materials by processes conducive to a controlled selection of isotopes to give better mass resonance interaction with the supergraviton mass.

H. Aspden February 6, 2001