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Dr. Paul E. Rowe
local time: 2022-08-15 17:42 (-04:00 DST)
Dr. Paul E. Rowe (Abstracts)
Titles Abstracts Details
  • My Conversations With Einstein (2008) [Updated 5 years ago]
    by Paul E. Rowe   read the paper:

    In 2004, I wrote a play, ?The Fall and Rise of the House of Cards?. It included conversations I had (in dreams) with various deceased scientists. The play was so long and so dull that no one could read more than six pages and stay awake. The play suggests the knowable universe is permeated with a concentrated matrix of protons and unpaired electrons, possibly Bose-Einstein condensed hydrogen. Could this be ?Dark Matter? and/or the ether of classical physics? This paper includes the beginning of Act II and my conversations with Albert Einstein. I hope someone will be able to read this part of the play. If anyone has trouble sleeping, I will send him or her the entire play.


  • A History of Dark Matter? (2007) [Updated 5 years ago]
    by Paul E. Rowe   read the paper:

    In developing their wave equations, both Huygens and Maxwell assumed space was
    filled with touching material particles. Since their equations correctly predict important
    properties of light, their concepts of a material ether were accepted as fact, until early in
    the twentieth century.

    Several experimenters, including Sir J.J. Thompson, reported the appearance of
    surprisingly large quantities of hydrogen gas during electrical discharge in vacuum.
    Clarence Skinner reported that during electrical discharge in low- pressure helium,
    hydrogen was produced at the cathode and the initial rate of hydrogen production obeyed
    Faraday?s laws of electrolysis. He obtained thousands of times more hydrogen
    from a silver cathode than it could have originally contained.
    Recently scientists have produced Bose-Einstein Condensed rubidium, sodium and
    lithium and found that they transmit light at much lower speeds than vacuum.
    Could dark matter be Bose-Einstein condensed hydrogen and the medium for light
    transmission?

    According to Linus Pauling, atomic hydrogen is paramagnetic. If Bose-Einstein
    condensed hydrogen is a matrix of protons and unpaired electrons, it would be
    paramagnetic and have dielectric properties. The presence of such a matrix permits
    simple explanations of the forces between separated permanent magnets.


  • An Unexpected Source of Clean Energy (2006) [Updated 9 years ago]
    by Paul E. Rowe   read the paper:
    This paper includes reasons to suspect that vacuum is not a void, but rather a matrix of touching protons and unpaired electrons (possibly Bose-Einstein condensed hydrogen). Quotes are included from scientists, including Sir J.J. Thomson, that indicate hydrogen gas has been produced in and from vacuum. Quotes from Christiaan Huygens and James Clerk Maxwell demonstrate that their electromagnetic equations were developed assuming a matrix of touching material particles. Quotes from Albert Einstein indicate that in employing Maxwell's equations, he was unknowingly assuming the presence of a material ether. The techniques for producing hydrogen from vacuum (the ether?) require the input of considerable energy. Conversion of hydrogen into the matrix (the ether?) would produce considerable energy. Could the energy produced in lightning storms be the result of conversion of hydrogen in the water of moist air into ether under high voltage electrical discharge?

  • An Unexpected Source of Clean Energy, Part 2 (2006) [Updated 1 decade ago]
    by Paul E. Rowe   read the paper:

    Part I of this paper suggested that the knowable universe is filled with a concentrated matrix of protons and electrons, possibly Bose-Einstein condensed hydrogen. Such a matrix is consistent with the medium assumed by both Huygens and Maxwell in developing their wave equations. Conversion of the hydrogen atoms in water into this matrix (the aether?) would be expected to produce enormous quantities of energy and oxygen gas. Such a reaction may be the source of the energy produced in lightning storms. Perhaps high voltage discharge in the proper pressure of water vapor and in the presence of the proper catalysts would produce great excesses of energy. The paper gave a simple explanation for the forces between magnets separated by vacuum. The present paper includes evidence that the proposed matrix would be paramagnetic and, thus, would be affected by neighboring permanent magnets. The paper also includes a brief history of Bose-Einstein condensation.


  • Light, Gravity and Einstein's Twin Paradox (2000) [Updated 5 years ago]

    Maxwell's equations accurately predict the speed of light in various media and the reflectance and refraction of light at media interfaces. In order to make these equations work, Maxwell gave space a definite permittivity and a definite magnetic permeability. A void cannot have such properties. A matrix of unpaired electrons and positive particles would have such properties. As predicted by Einstein, light passing near the sun or other large mass is bent towards the mass. According to Maxwell's equations, this indicates that space in the neighborhood of large masses has a higher permittivity (dielectric constant) than space far from such masses. This paper assumes that vacuum is a matrix of positive and negative charges. It discusses ramifications of this assumption, suggests a connection between light and gravity and gives a rational. solution to Einstein'S twin paradox.


  • The Rowe Effect and Transmutation (1999) [Updated 1 decade ago]

  • Hydrogen Gas from Vacuum, Part III (1998) [Updated 1 decade ago]

  • Time, Mass and Velocity (1997) [Updated 5 years ago]
    Results of experiments reported by eminent scientists prior to 19930, along with results of my own experiments have convinced me that hydrogen gas has been prepared in and from a vacuum. This suggests that vacuum is not a void but, rather, a concentrated matrix of protons and electrons which may be Bose-Einstein condensed hydrogen. Such a condensate might be expected to have zero viscosity as does liquid helium below 2?K. The proposed matrix may be the ether (or aether) accepted as fact by great scientists of the 19th century. A matrix made up of unpaired electrons and protons would be expected to have a dielectric constant magnetic permeability, as does vacuum. Can a void have such properties? Many other physical phenomena including the apparent dual nature of light and the apparent wave-like nature of the electron can easily be explained, if one accepts such an ether. The paper will include simple explanations for the apparent variation of time and mass with velocity through the matrix. A simple solution to the twin paradox will be given.

  • A Brief History of the Ether (1997) [Updated 5 years ago]

    This paper is made up from quotations from many great scientists of the past.


  • Hydrogen Gas from Vacuum (1996) [Updated 5 years ago]

    Technical journal for new energy technologies


  • The Rowe Effect (1996) [Updated 5 years ago]
    by Paul E. Rowe   read the paper:

    Technical journal for new energy technologies


  • A Newtonian Response to Special Relativity (1994) [Updated 4 years ago]

  • The Aether Revisited (1992) [Updated 5 years ago]
    by Paul E. Rowe   read the paper:
    The Toth-Maatian Review is a quarterly publication of the Toth-Maatian Society under the aegis of the Toth-Maatian Press. It appears in April (#1), July, October, and January... The current editor-in-chief is Harold Willis Milnes, Ph.D. The publicity editor is John J. Durie...

    The Review is intended to be, primarily, a medium for publication of scholarly criticisms of outstanding endeavors in the arts, sciences, medicine, law, and business. The word criticism is used here in the true sense, as the evaluation of the ideas, theories and thoughts of leading minds, whihc have contributed to civilization with artistic compositions, and have created works of significant merit that are worthy of recognition. This may be regarded as taking place in present times or having done so in the past. Criticism, in this sense, cannot fail, firtst, to shed light upon the positive aspects of such works, and, second, to correct and strengthen the basis of philosophy on which they were founded. It is hoped that the critical reviews appearing in this Journal will adhere to principles of reason acceptable to Toth, who is the god of reason, according to the ancient Egyptians, and Maat, goddess of Absolute Truth, who has ever been dear to mankind since the earliest days when cultural development began.

    The publication is intended to be of interest to that class of readers who are possessed of an especial competence in some particular field of specialization, but who, nevertheless, do not confine their interests to that narrow area, but care to be broadly informed in others as well. Despite its name and principle purpose, the Review is not a review publication, soley. Its pages are intended to contain articles of an original character, as well, that have scholarly merit. Authors wishing to avail themselves of the Review as a medium for publication of either critical essays or original compositions, are limited only in the requirement that their papers have scholarly merit; that the topic they have chosen to discuss shall have a general appeal to literati; and that their ideas be clearly and simply expressed in adequate literary style.
    "The Toth-Maatian Review, which [Harold Milnes] edited and published almost to the time of his death, was like no other journal. It had room for poetry, original short stories, essays, scientific and mathematical papers, and Harold?s own "Tales of Toth", a serialized fiction presenting in an original format his views on what is wrong with modern science. (Toth [Thoth] was the Egyptian god of wisdom and magic, Maat the goddess of truth, etc.) Here he exposed also, among other things, his own ?elementary? theory of gravitation. His editorial policy was unique. He worked without referees and, as far as I know, never denied publication to anyone who seriously sought it. The dire degradation of quality predicted by established editorial dogma never happened... Many original ideas in science originating from around the world first appeared in T.-M.R. - which will remain Harold Milnes?s monument." - From In Memoriam by T. E. Phipps, Jr. [Galilean Electrodynamics, V17, N3, p. 42 (2006)]


  • Response to Milnes' Comments on Rowe's Paper (1992) [Updated 5 years ago]
    The Toth-Maatian Review is a quarterly publication of the Toth-Maatian Society under the aegis of the Toth-Maatian Press. It appears in April (#1), July, October, and January... The current editor-in-chief is Harold Willis Milnes, Ph.D. The publicity editor is John J. Durie...

    The Review is intended to be, primarily, a medium for publication of scholarly criticisms of outstanding endeavors in the arts, sciences, medicine, law, and business. The word criticism is used here in the true sense, as the evaluation of the ideas, theories and thoughts of leading minds, whihc have contributed to civilization with artistic compositions, and have created works of significant merit that are worthy of recognition. This may be regarded as taking place in present times or having done so in the past. Criticism, in this sense, cannot fail, firtst, to shed light upon the positive aspects of such works, and, second, to correct and strengthen the basis of philosophy on which they were founded. It is hoped that the critical reviews appearing in this Journal will adhere to principles of reason acceptable to Toth, who is the god of reason, according to the ancient Egyptians, and Maat, goddess of Absolute Truth, who has ever been dear to mankind since the earliest days when cultural development began.

    The publication is intended to be of interest to that class of readers who are possessed of an especial competence in some particular field of specialization, but who, nevertheless, do not confine their interests to that narrow area, but care to be broadly informed in others as well. Despite its name and principle purpose, the Review is not a review publication, soley. Its pages are intended to contain articles of an original character, as well, that have scholarly merit. Authors wishing to avail themselves of the Review as a medium for publication of either critical essays or original compositions, are limited only in the requirement that their papers have scholarly merit; that the topic they have chosen to discuss shall have a general appeal to literati; and that their ideas be clearly and simply expressed in adequate literary style...

    "The Toth-Maatian Review, which [Harold Milnes] edited and published almost to the time of his death, was like no other journal. It had room for poetry, original short stories, essays, scientific and mathematical papers, and Harold?s own "Tales of Toth", a serialized fiction presenting in an original format his views on what is wrong with modern science. (Toth [Thoth] was the Egyptian god of wisdom and magic, Maat the goddess of truth, etc.) Here he exposed also, among other things, his own ?elementary? theory of gravitation. His editorial policy was unique. He worked without referees and, as far as I know, never denied publication to anyone who seriously sought it. The dire degradation of quality predicted by established editorial dogma never happened... Many original ideas in science originating from around the world first appeared in T.-M.R. - which will remain Harold Milnes?s monument." - From In Memoriam by T. E. Phipps, Jr. [Galilean Electrodynamics, V17, N3, p. 42 (2006)].


  • Biosphere Oxygen Depletion, Lightning and the Aether (1992) [Updated 5 years ago]

    The Toth-Maatian Review is a quarterly publication of the Toth-Maatian Society under the aegis of the Toth-Maatian Press. It appears in April (#1), July, October, and January... The current editor-in-chief is Harold Willis Milnes, Ph.D. The publicity editor is John J. Durie...

    The Review is intended to be, primarily, a medium for publication of scholarly criticisms of outstanding endeavors in the arts, sciences, medicine, law, and business. The word criticism is used here in the true sense, as the evaluation of the ideas, theories and thoughts of leading minds, whihc have contributed to civilization with artistic compositions, and have created works of significant merit that are worthy of recognition. This may be regarded as taking place in present times or having done so in the past. Criticism, in this sense, cannot fail, firtst, to shed light upon the positive aspects of such works, and, second, to correct and strengthen the basis of philosophy on which they were founded. It is hoped that the critical reviews appearing in this Journal will adhere to principles of reason acceptable to Toth, who is the god of reason, according to the ancient Egyptians, and Maat, goddess of Absolute Truth, who has ever been dear to mankind since the earliest days when cultural development began.

    The publication is intended to be of interest to that class of readers who are possessed of an especial competence in some particular field of specialization, but who, nevertheless, do not confine their interests to that narrow area, but care to be broadly informed in others as well. Despite its name and principle purpose, the Review is not a review publication, soley. Its pages are intended to contain articles of an original character, as well, that have scholarly merit. Authors wishing to avail themselves of the Review as a medium for publication of either critical essays or original compositions, are limited only in the requirement that their papers have scholarly merit; that the topic they have chosen to discuss shall have a general appeal to literati; and that their ideas be clearly and simply expressed in adequate literary style...

    "The Toth-Maatian Review, which [Harold Milnes] edited and published almost to the time of his death, was like no other journal. It had room for poetry, original short stories, essays, scientific and mathematical papers, and Harold?s own "Tales of Toth", a serialized fiction presenting in an original format his views on what is wrong with modern science. (Toth [Thoth] was the Egyptian god of wisdom and magic, Maat the goddess of truth, etc.) Here he exposed also, among other things, his own ?elementary? theory of gravitation. His editorial policy was unique. He worked without referees and, as far as I know, never denied publication to anyone who seriously sought it. The dire degradation of quality predicted by established editorial dogma never happened... Many original ideas in science originating from around the world first appeared in T.-M.R. - which will remain Harold Milnes?s monument." - From In Memoriam by T. E. Phipps, Jr. [Galilean Electrodynamics, V17, N3, p. 42 (2006)].


  • A Novel Explanation of Plasma Physics, Part 1 (1990) [Updated 1 decade ago]
    by Paul E. Rowe   read the paper:

    The Toth-Maatian Review is a quarterly publication of the Toth-Maatian Society under the aegis of the Toth-Maatian Press. It appears in April (#1), July, October, and January... The current editor-in-chief is Harold Willis Milnes, Ph.D. The publicity editor is John J. Durie...

    The Review is intended to be, primarily, a medium for publication of scholarly criticisms of outstanding endeavors in the arts, sciences, medicine, law, and business. The word criticism is used here in the true sense, as the evaluation of the ideas, theories and thoughts of leading minds, whihc have contributed to civilization with artistic compositions, and have created works of significant merit that are worthy of recognition. This may be regarded as taking place in present times or having done so in the past. Criticism, in this sense, cannot fail, firtst, to shed light upon the positive aspects of such works, and, second, to correct and strengthen the basis of philosophy on which they were founded. It is hoped that the critical reviews appearing in this Journal will adhere to principles of reason acceptable to Toth, who is the god of reason, according to the ancient Egyptians, and Maat, goddess of Absolute Truth, who has ever been dear to mankind since the earliest days when cultural development began.

    The publication is intended to be of interest to that class of readers who are possessed of an especial competence in some particular field of specialization, but who, nevertheless, do not confine their interests to that narrow area, but care to be broadly informed in others as well. Despite its name and principle purpose, the Review is not a review publication, soley. Its pages are intended to contain articles of an original character, as well, that have scholarly merit. Authors wishing to avail themselves of the Review as a medium for publication of either critical essays or original compositions, are limited only in the requirement that their papers have scholarly merit; that the topic they have chosen to discuss shall have a general appeal to literati; and that their ideas be clearly and simply expressed in adequate literary style...

    "The Toth-Maatian Review, which [Harold Milnes] edited and published almost to the time of his death, was like no other journal. It had room for poetry, original short stories, essays, scientific and mathematical papers, and Harold?s own "Tales of Toth", a serialized fiction presenting in an original format his views on what is wrong with modern science. (Toth [Thoth] was the Egyptian god of wisdom and magic, Maat the goddess of truth, etc.) Here he exposed also, among other things, his own ?elementary? theory of gravitation. His editorial policy was unique. He worked without referees and, as far as I know, never denied publication to anyone who seriously sought it. The dire degradation of quality predicted by established editorial dogma never happened... Many original ideas in science originating from around the world first appeared in T.-M.R. - which will remain Harold Milnes?s monument." - From In Memoriam by T. E. Phipps, Jr. [Galilean Electrodynamics, V17, N3, p. 42 (2006)].


  • A Novel Explanation of Plasma Physics, Part 2 (1990) [Updated 1 decade ago]
    by Paul E. Rowe   read the paper:
    The Toth-Maatian Review is a quarterly publication of the Toth-Maatian Society under the aegis of the Toth-Maatian Press. It appears in April (#1), July, October, and January... The current editor-in-chief is Harold Willis Milnes, Ph.D. The publicity editor is John J. Durie...

    The Review is intended to be, primarily, a medium for publication of scholarly criticisms of outstanding endeavors in the arts, sciences, medicine, law, and business. The word criticism is used here in the true sense, as the evaluation of the ideas, theories and thoughts of leading minds, whihc have contributed to civilization with artistic compositions, and have created works of significant merit that are worthy of recognition. This may be regarded as taking place in present times or having done so in the past. Criticism, in this sense, cannot fail, firtst, to shed light upon the positive aspects of such works, and, second, to correct and strengthen the basis of philosophy on which they were founded. It is hoped that the critical reviews appearing in this Journal will adhere to principles of reason acceptable to Toth, who is the god of reason, according to the ancient Egyptians, and Maat, goddess of Absolute Truth, who has ever been dear to mankind since the earliest days when cultural development began.

    The publication is intended to be of interest to that class of readers who are possessed of an especial competence in some particular field of specialization, but who, nevertheless, do not confine their interests to that narrow area, but care to be broadly informed in others as well. Despite its name and principle purpose, the Review is not a review publication, soley. Its pages are intended to contain articles of an original character, as well, that have scholarly merit. Authors wishing to avail themselves of the Review as a medium for publication of either critical essays or original compositions, are limited only in the requirement that their papers have scholarly merit; that the topic they have chosen to discuss shall have a general appeal to literati; and that their ideas be clearly and simply expressed in adequate literary style...

    "The Toth-Maatian Review, which [Harold Milnes] edited and published almost to the time of his death, was like no other journal. It had room for poetry, original short stories, essays, scientific and mathematical papers, and Harold?s own "Tales of Toth", a serialized fiction presenting in an original format his views on what is wrong with modern science. (Toth [Thoth] was the Egyptian god of wisdom and magic, Maat the goddess of truth, etc.) Here he exposed also, among other things, his own ?elementary? theory of gravitation. His editorial policy was unique. He worked without referees and, as far as I know, never denied publication to anyone who seriously sought it. The dire degradation of quality predicted by established editorial dogma never happened... Many original ideas in science originating from around the world first appeared in T.-M.R. - which will remain Harold Milnes?s monument." - From In Memoriam by T. E. Phipps, Jr. [Galilean Electrodynamics, V17, N3, p. 42 (2006)].


  • A Simpler Universe (1990) [Updated 5 years ago]
    by Paul E. Rowe   read the paper:
    The Toth-Maatian Review is a quarterly publication of the Toth-Maatian Society under the aegis of the Toth-Maatian Press. It appears in April (#1), July, October, and January... The current editor-in-chief is Harold Willis Milnes, Ph.D. The publicity editor is John J. Durie...

    The Review is intended to be, primarily, a medium for publication of scholarly criticisms of outstanding endeavors in the arts, sciences, medicine, law, and business. The word criticism is used here in the true sense, as the evaluation of the ideas, theories and thoughts of leading minds, whihc have contributed to civilization with artistic compositions, and have created works of significant merit that are worthy of recognition. This may be regarded as taking place in present times or having done so in the past. Criticism, in this sense, cannot fail, firtst, to shed light upon the positive aspects of such works, and, second, to correct and strengthen the basis of philosophy on which they were founded. It is hoped that the critical reviews appearing in this Journal will adhere to principles of reason acceptable to Toth, who is the god of reason, according to the ancient Egyptians, and Maat, goddess of Absolute Truth, who has ever been dear to mankind since the earliest days when cultural development began.

    The publication is intended to be of interest to that class of readers who are possessed of an especial competence in some particular field of specialization, but who, nevertheless, do not confine their interests to that narrow area, but care to be broadly informed in others as well. Despite its name and principle purpose, the Review is not a review publication, soley. Its pages are intended to contain articles of an original character, as well, that have scholarly merit. Authors wishing to avail themselves of the Review as a medium for publication of either critical essays or original compositions, are limited only in the requirement that their papers have scholarly merit; that the topic they have chosen to discuss shall have a general appeal to literati; and that their ideas be clearly and simply expressed in adequate literary style...

    "The Toth-Maatian Review, which [Harold Milnes] edited and published almost to the time of his death, was like no other journal. It had room for poetry, original short stories, essays, scientific and mathematical papers, and Harold?s own "Tales of Toth", a serialized fiction presenting in an original format his views on what is wrong with modern science. (Toth [Thoth] was the Egyptian god of wisdom and magic, Maat the goddess of truth, etc.) Here he exposed also, among other things, his own ?elementary? theory of gravitation. His editorial policy was unique. He worked without referees and, as far as I know, never denied publication to anyone who seriously sought it. The dire degradation of quality predicted by established editorial dogma never happened... Many original ideas in science originating from around the world first appeared in T.-M.R. - which will remain Harold Milnes?s monument." - From In Memoriam by T. E. Phipps, Jr. [Galilean Electrodynamics, V17, N3, p. 42 (2006)].