Each type of SEPMAF has its own strength and magnetic structure. These basic plasmatic magnetic entanglements have a loose binding and not a fixed single magnetic field as in solid magnets. The loose plasmatic magnetic binding of a SEPMAF may be altered by the presence, characteristics and behavior of other SEPMAF’s (as in image 1B, the PMEs G & H within PME C), and can be affected by their plasmatic magnetic strength and structure, and their position and motion. The strength of SEPMAF’s of the same type can vary within certain limits, thus their structure is dynamic.
In other words, under the right conditions - such as minimal distance - these SEPMAF’s can influence each other in several ways, for instance: one or more SEPMAF's can have a change in the plasmatic magnetic field structure; one or both SEPMAF's can disentangle; SEPMAF's can change position relative to each other, or change position in the surrounding fields.
When SEPMAF's are in motion they will be influenced by the SEPMAF’s that they pass and enter into. Thus the "atom" is a combination of several types of SEPMAF's, and molecules are more complex SEPMAF's.
The physical interaction between SEPMAF's continually switches between states of balance and imbalance. To the observer this flux of magnetic change means that the properties of the atoms and of the molecules also change.
To demonstrate better how two plasmatic magnetic fields may become entangled, we show in the above animated image how two plasmatic magnetic fields – each with a central field and three connected opposite fields (legs) – approach each other in such a way that the central field has the same magnetic pole facing the other central field. They have a straight collision. There is a low probability that this would happen (correct face, correct corners). At the moment of collision the two central fields with the same poling (i.e. negative) oppose each other but the legs of each PMF want to continue their trajectory and bend inwards. The legs of the two PMF's are now dynamically locking with each other. They can only move back and forth in a limited way, because they are - at the same moment - held by the attractive magnetic fields and pushed away by the repulsive fields of the other legs and the central magnetic fields. But the legs hold also the central field - with which they are connected - in a dynamic position, so these central magnetic fields cannot leave their uncomfortable repulsive magnetic position. The result is that the two PMF's are interlocked, and will coexist as a unit (a photon, electron, proton, etc.) with specific dynamic scattering and frequencies.
The image above shows how two 3-PMF’s can be interlocked, but other combinations are possible, such as two 4-PMF's, or a 3-PMF interlocked with a 6-PMF, etc. Once we understand these basic plasmatic magnetic interactions in the building elements that compose matter, such as molecules, we are able to change all the properties of matter and atoms by using in the correct way the plasmatic magnetic fields provided by the SEPMAF's themselves, and by additional magnetic and/or electromagnetic sources, in solid or liquid form, which are in fact in themselves more complex SEPMAF's.
This processing happens in a smooth way on the fundamental magnetic level, and not by brute force as in complex conventional reactors, which need high temperatures and high pressure conditions.
By reproducing such plasmatic magnetic energy conditions in simple reactors (such as the cola bottle reactor) during repeated experiments and tests, working at room temperature and at atmospheric pressure, we have evidence - which has been confirmed by independent replication - that this type of processing is very feasible and reliable. In fact this is a normal daily occurrence in the world of physics, if and only if the correct conditions are present.
From the static and dynamic tests in our reactors we now have indications that the universe was made in the normal context of the cosmos, and was originally nothing but packages of plasmatic magnetic fields of different strengths. These packages were themselves nothing but areas of plasma or collections of loose magnetic fields. The interlocking of these magnetic fields of different strengths resulting from their plasmatic magnetic energy (PME) caused in the first stage the creation of fundamental particles, secondly of atoms, then of molecules and then of matter, clouds and asteroids and then stars and galaxies.
The interaction and accumulation of plasmatic magnetic energies usually leads to the creation of energy, heat and/or the motion of their atomic structure in the inner core of each atom (and molecule), which finally leads to the creation of all sorts of matter in the cosmos.
In the universal order, the binding energy of a nucleus of matter is lost when the plasmatic magnetic energy is lost. That is to say, in a solid magnet, the magnetic energy of the matter is permanent because of the realignment of electrons within the materials of the magnet and this cannot be altered by its use, but with the plasmatic magnetic energy in the nucleus of an atom this is not so. There the magnetic energy in a plasmatic state can be transferred from one level of an atom to another level, or commonly from one atom to another, independent of temperature and pressure. That is why we can create carbon deposits such as graphene (sp2 carbon) at the atomic level in just a simple cola bottle reactor, and at the same time generate electricity.
A major parameter that has never been considered in real terms in the world of physics is the presence of the mediators, intermediary matters in the universe that facilitate these interactions, combinations and disassociations of plasmatic magnetic energy atoms between and from each other. These mediators are not catalysts in the chemical sense.