## Entanglement of energy with different rates of electromagnetic (e-m) interaction

Two entangled particles may exist at different energy levels with different rates of electromagnetic (e-m) interaction, or different wavelengths. However, this represents a weak entanglement because the positron/electron (e+-/e-+) particle with the faster rate of e-m interaction, or shorter wavelength, will only experience a partial entanglement with its electron/positron (e-+/e+-) partner. However, the electron/positron particle with the slower rate of e-m interaction, or longer wavelength, will experience entanglement with its faster partner with *every* e-m interaction.

For example, if particle A consists of three e-m interactions to every one e-m interaction of particle B, then particle A will not experience entanglement with particle B two times out of three e-m interactions, or 67% of the time. Particle B, on the other hand, will experience entanglement with particle A with *every* e-m interaction, or 100% of the time.

This may have implications for atomic energy systems. The more energetic particle A may be entangled with two other particles with the same slower rate of e-m interaction as particle B. However, this structure of entanglement would require all particles involved to consist of opposing e-m directionality with every e-m interaction ... or being “in-phase” with their faster entangled partner.

While this may be possible, it would represent a less stable relationship than “identical” entangled partners that consist of the same rate of e-m interaction, and are therefore entangled 100% of the time. The entanglement of nuclear particles with different rates of e-m interaction may be involved in the process of radioactive decay.

See illustration below. Click **here** for enlargement.

To explore traditional views on Entanglement, see "Quantum entanglement" on Wikipedia.