During internal discharge (electrical breakdown or field emission transmission), thin symmetric capacitors accelerate slightly towards the anode, in contradiction to standard physics. The effect can be predicted by core concepts of a model called quantised inertia (also known as MiHsC) which assumes inertia of accelerated particles, such as electrons, is caused by Unruh radiation. This discrete Unruh radiation forms standing waves between the particle’s boundaries to a Rindler horizon and a confinement horizon, which are established based on special relativity in concert with quantum mechanics. Electrons accelerate toward the anode and are assumed to encounter an inhomogenous Unruh radiation condition causing a force suggested by a modification to their inertial mass. To conserve momentum, the overall mechanical system moves in the direction of the anode. This resulting force is assumed to be caused by an energy gradient in between the confinement and the Rindler zone and its equation is derived directly from the uncertainty principle. Various thicknesses of discharging capacitors are compared to show the agreement between the experimental findings and a virtual particle oscillation associated with a standing wave energy gradient hypothesis.
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