10- photons


Intro to time energy

1-D, 2-D, 3-D time energy

Quantum of 123d space = h

Quantum of energy in gravity > h

Factors governing energy levels


cartoon- the massless observer


A photon consists of 1-D electric energy moving toward a lower energy level by transferring some of its energy to adjacent 123d space.  The rate of this transfer of energy, or acceleration of the 1-D electric energy toward a lower energy level, is proportional to the total energy of the photon, and represents the “amplitude” of the e-m wave.

123d space responds by forming opposing 1-D magnetic energy perpendicular to the 1-D electric energy to provide maximum directional balance.

When the 1-D magnetic energy reaches its maximum energy level - the inherent energy magnitude of 123d space (i.e., in this case, 1-D space) - it can proceed no further, and then transfers its newly acquired energy back to the 1-D electric energy, forcing it to return to its original higher energy level.  The process then repeats itself, so that when electric energy is at its highest energy level, magnetic energy is at its lowest energy level, and vice versa.

Although a photon may become entangled with an equal and directionally opposing photon, an individual photon is entangled with itself, sequentially (as opposed to simultaneously in the case of 2-D or 3-D particles) alternating e-m directionality and interchanging identities every two e-m interactions because it takes two e-m interactions for the photon's 1-D electric energy to move in opposing directions (unlike 2-D or 3-D e-m energy that moves in opposing directions with each e-m interaction).

The differential, or ratio, between the inherent properties of electric energy and those of magnetic energy = c, so that the electromagnetic energy system moves “sideways” or perpendicular to the electromagnetic interactions at a rate of v = c ....from the electromagnetic frame of reference.  The path of v = c is equivalent to the center of gravity for 2 D and 3-D elementary electromagnetic energy systems.


See illustration below. Click here to enlarge illustration.

10- photons


To explore traditional views on photons, see "Photon" on Wikipedia.