Today on the Journal of Nuclear Physics, Andrea Rossi answered a question regarding whether magnetic interactions are among the long range interactions discussed in his theory.
December 12, 2020 at 12:13 PM
Yes. About this issue, I found extremely interesting the paper of Prof Hanno Essen I read recently:
In this paper Prof Essen emphasizes the importance of long range magnetic interactions in systems where a large number of charged particles are involved.
The paper by is titled: Magnetic Energy, Superconductivity, and Dark Matter.
Published July 2019
Hanno Essén isassociate professor of theoretical physics the KTH Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm, Sweden.
Here is the abstract of Dr. Essén’s paper:
Magnetism due to the translational motion of charge, as opposed to the ordering of dipoles, is not well understood. The Coulomb interaction is used universally in atomic, molecular and solid state physics, but its natural extension when going to higher accuracy, the magnetic Darwin-Breit interaction, is not. This interaction is a velocity dependent long range interaction and as such unfamiliar to the majority of theoreticians. The (v/c)2dependence makes it at most a perturbation in few-body systems, but does not stop it from becoming potentially important as the number of particles increase. For systems where particle velocities are correlated over larger distances this interaction is shown to have major consequences. Based on these ﬁndings I suggest that this interaction is responsible for superconductivity and, on an interstellar scale, for the missing dark matter.