A summarized Gill’s electronic theory of magnetism (1964) shows diagrammatically and experimentally that a magnet has a negative magnetic pole and a positive magnetic pole. These magnetic poles are also called the north and south magnetic poles owing to the direction of a magnetic compass on the surface of the magnetic Earth. The Tesla unit is explained with the help of Gill’s electronic theory of magnetism (1964) combined with Coulomb’s law (1784).
An economical L-shaped electro-magnet will be used under the ‘Bullet Train’ and above the rail track. The rail track will also conduct a direct electric current on its surface.
The exposed electron dependent negative magnetic pole under and at the train wheel level is repelled by the electrons flowing as a direct electric current on the surface of the rail track. This levitation of the ‘Bullet train’ results in loss of resistance between the train wheels and the rail track. Dot-product calculations will be offered for this levitation.
The levitated train will be pulled longitudinally with the linear motor in front of the train which has the exposed proton dependent positive magnetic pole. The negative electron dependent direct electric current flow on the railway track results in attractional force between the proton dependent positive magnetic pole on the front of the train and the flowing electrons in the metallic strip on the surface of the railway track. While the ‘Bullet train’ is levitated and has minimal friction, this longitudinal attractional force results in great speed. This will also be presented as a dot-product calculation.
The linear motor on the front of the train is a flexible positive electro-magnetic pole of the electro-magnet which will help in varying the speed and direction of the ‘Bullet Train’.
A brief discussion will follow offering the economical and mathematical advantages of the above ‘Bullet Train’ over the existing ‘Magelev system’.
‘Gill’s electronic theory of magnetism 1964’ shows that there is no asymmetry between the electrical and magnetic forces. There is also no need for any cross-product calculations.