posted on Dec, 28 2014 @ 10:04 PM
The thing is, the behavoir (or existence) of something like this might not be revealed with standard means of measuring. It's because of how the
imaginary set interacts in the expression of complex number. They stay separate from the real group until multiplied into a negative product which can
then interact with the real set.
Vector math relating to this is a little wierd to me though, but it's still interesting subject even if I can't quite get my mind around it. It's
one of those things as a side topic of trig or calc in upper level high school math, and not delved into much unless you college level STEM
So far the one real-world applications thing I know of making good use of complex math using imagninary numbers involves electrical systems and
electronics. Mostly with magnetic fields where solenoids or induction coils are at work, but it also has some role in semi-conductor theory. Stuff to
do with electron holes and transistors.
So the thing is, imaginary matter may produce imaginary fields, thus gravitational (and some other interactions) wouldn't occur at all within the set
of normal matter. However there may be some conditions where imaginary fields could be produced by specific real conditions allowing for feedback such
that imaginary matter could then be measured.
Since some electronics and their workings have the math behind them needing imagninary numbers to work, they may be producing imaginary fields.
However this one aspect isn't being exploited fully. It's either used to zero out stuff, or account for things like efficiency losses that don't
seem to show up as heat from resistance.
The only subset of electrical stuff that seemed to push this aspect is scalar technology, but there's so much B.S. relating to that topic it'll take
some work to separate good from bad. And most scientists wouldn't want to touch it as it's reputation is tarnished in the same way other fringe
science stuff is. However it seems like some of its approches are what would produce the kind of conditions at a macro level in order to get
measurable results from imaginary field interactions with any imaginary matter that may exist. (So basically you'd need to run something like a
regular particle accelerator with some scalar device trying to influence the target area and hopefully get measurable results. The problem though is
making sure EM and RF stuff from the scalar device isn't what's affecting the measurement systems, ensuring you'd have a clean measurement of an
imaginary matter interaction in your data. Again the problem with this is most people with means to do this with proper scientific method wouldn't
want to touch scalar stuff with a 10ft pole, let alone have such equipment in their lab.)
Sometimes I think some technologies will remain out of public domain, not because they're terribly difficult to attain, but because there's a social
stigma around them. Government and MIC research probably has less qualms about it though (try anything approach if plausible enough), so there's
likely been research on the black budget end. Secrets and the stories out there always leave me wondering about it.