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Key to understanding Ampère’s right-hand grip rule in terms of zero-point photons is to imagine two ions moving through space. By comparing the effect of a positive ion moving from right to left, to the effect of a negative ion moving from left to right, we see that the two cases create identical magnetic fields.

A positive ion can be viewed as a hook covered ball. When it moves through space, it latches on to the hoop covered orbs of zero-point photons. A positive ion moving from right to left sets the orbs of the zero-point photons spinning counter-clockwise when viewed from above.

The photons are also oriented by the tug of the ion on their negative orbs.

Positive ion producing magnetism in photons by setting their negative orbs spinning
Positive ion producing magnetism in photons by setting their negative orbs spinning

Zero-point photons moving away from the photon after a bounce, are all polarized and spinning. A circular magnetic field radiates out from the moving ion.

Conversely, a negative ion moving from left to right, will also set the orbs of zero-point photons spinning in the counter-clockwise direction as viewed from above. The only difference is that negative ions tug on the positive orbs of photons. But since the negative ion is moving in the opposite direction of the positive ion, the spin and orientation of the photons come out the same in both cases.
Negative ion producing magnetism in photons by setting their positive orbs spinning
Negative ion producing magnetism in photons by setting their positive orbs spinning

The magnetic field developed around the two ions are identical.

The two orb model of the photon behaves precisely the way it has to in order to model real world magnetism around charges in motion.

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