re: http://qedcorp.com/destiny/ExoticVacuumObjects.pdf

These mesoscopic EVOs are tiny "flying saucers" with warp drive in some cases, i.e. observed anomalous self-acceleration.

A typical EVO charge cluster is 10^-4 cm across with a total charge of Ne where N ~ 10^11.

Exactly how the vacuum coherence ~ Tr(K) is tweaked is not clear yet in this phenomenon, but that it is so tweaked is the only plausible explanation for the observed facts.

One way to test this EVO hypothesis is to look for an anti-gravity blue shift of a sharp spectral line of a quantum jump in the interior of the EVO if the zero point pressure is negative or a gravity red shift if the zero point pressure is positive since the effective short-range G* >> G here.

Ken

I am adding a section:

A typical EVO has r ~ 10^-4 cm, N = 10^11. Use the hydrogen atom as the basis of comparison where r ~ 10^-8 cm and N = 1 with self-electrical force ~ 10^+16 compared to the EVO self-electrical force 10^22x10^8 = 10^30 in these relative dimensionless units. That is, the self-electrical force at the surface of the typical EVO assumed to be in a spherical thin shell is ~ 10^14 stronger than the electrical force on the atomic electron in the ground state of the hydrogen atom. Next consider a single electron as a shell of charge e at the classical electron radius 10^-13cm. The relative self-electric force is then 10^+26. Therefore, the electrical force of the typical mid-range EVO is only about 10^4 larger than that on a single electron. The effective G* induced by the zero point energy core needed to stabilize a single spatially extended electron is ~ 10^40G. That is the effective Planck length Lp* in the interior of a single electron is ~ 10^-13 cm. The effective Planck length in the interior of a typical EVO is therefore ~ 10^-11 cm ~ h/mc (a curious coincidence) since G* ~ Lp^*2. That is the “Eddington number” G*/G ~ 10^44 to stabilize the typical EVO. Note in this thin shell model the uniform zero point energy density core actually has negative pressure to give a springy positive potential self-energy that scales as r^5 whose force slope is opposite to the positive Coulomb potential self-energy that scales as 1/r.

On May 23, 2004, at 9:49 AM, Ken Shoulders wrote:

Jack

A middle point for size is the 1 micrometer diameter EV. It has about 10^11 electrons in it. Measurements made on larger EVs are usually groups of 1 micrometer beads stuck together in various ways. It is not a good idea to give diameter measurements here. The smallest EVs I have directly measured are about 0.2 micrometers in diameter but there are no valid measurements for the number of electrons in these. From indirect observation, it appears that the cluster size extends down to single electron structures.

Ken

Jack Sarfatti wrote:

Ken give me some experimental numbers for observed EVOs

i.e. size "r" of the EVO

estimated number of electron charges N

On May 23, 2004, at 7:48 AM, Ken Shoulders wrote:

Jack

I have installed my FTP software and uploaded the EVO final in PDF format. I am sure it is not perfect, but it will do for now. It is located at:

http://www.svn.net/krscfs/

## Tuesday, May 25, 2004

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