1.3.4 Consequent forces.
The consequent forces are those that produce effects without degrading energy.
Consequent to the matter around.
The first determines the movement, the second exploits it in cumulative dissipative processes, at the end of which, at given conditions, there is a decrease in entropy, without entailing a consequent decrease in the available energy in the Universe.
Features of the "force d".
The "force d" has its own characteristics, different from those of gravity, in terms of: (1) formula, (2) way of action, (3) degree of discontinuity of action, and (4) effects.
In fact, the "force d" differs from gravity in at least four points:
(1) the formula (to be defined);
(2) the way of action, as it would act on the configurational energies of the molecules;
(3) the degree of discontinuity of action, as it manifests itself during brief interaction episodes at critical angular velocity values;
(4) its effects, as they are conditioned by contextual exchanges of heat, consistent with the movement: in the cumulative sense, when the movement is increasing; in a dissipative sense, when the movement is decreasing. Without contextual thermal exchanges, in coherence with the trend of motion, the "force d" has no effects.
Moreover, it is not to rule out that the force d could be operative only in planet featuring an adequate magnetic field, and a moon, massive and not far away.