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Solomon Khmelnik

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    <subfield code="c">4853-4859</subfield>
    <subfield code="n">No. 3</subfield>
    <subfield code="p">Canadian Journal of Pure and Applied Sciences</subfield>
    <subfield code="v">13, Okt 2019</subfield>
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    <subfield code="a">Solomon Khmelnik</subfield>
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    <subfield code="a">&lt;p&gt;A well-known experiment demonstrates the preservation of the integrity of a certain structure in the absence of visible&lt;br&gt;
binding forces. Such an experiment was first described in 1842 but it still has not found a scientific explanation.&lt;br&gt;
However, an interest in it continues unabated that is reflected in Internet publications. Based on the solution of&lt;br&gt;
Maxwell&amp;#39;s equations, this theoretical work shows that the experiment is explained by the conservation of electromagnetic&lt;br&gt;
energy inside the structure and the appearance of a standing electromagnetic wave. Based on this solution, it is shown&lt;br&gt;
that the structure can be made not only on the basis of ferromagnetics (known fact) but also in the form of a capacitor. It&lt;br&gt;
is also shown that the keeper may have a different shape. It is shown further that such designs can save not only energy&lt;br&gt;
but also information. This fact provides a basis for explaining such phenomena as the mirages of the past. These&lt;br&gt;
phenomena are astounding and await their rigorous scientific explanation. The article notes that mirages do not change&lt;br&gt;
their position on the ground. It is further shown that the stability of the position of the mirage can be explained by the&lt;br&gt;
fact that in the mirage area there are a standing electromagnetic wave, pulsating flow of electromagnetic energy, and&lt;br&gt;
pulsating electromagnetic mass. The center of mass does not change position. Therefore, the volume of the keeper can be&lt;br&gt;
considered as the volume of the pulsating mass with a constant center of gravity. This mass is held in place by gravity&lt;br&gt;
and does not interact with the material mass, i.e. cannot be shifted by air flow. This ensures a stable position of the&lt;br&gt;
keeper on the ground.&lt;/p&gt;</subfield>
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