23- rates of e-m interaction = wavelength - effects on entanglement


Interchanging identities


Frames of reference

Double-slit experiment - overview

Double-slit experiment - limitations of measurement & observers


Entangled particles at different energy levels

Identical particles with opposing directionality and the same rate of e-m interaction or wavelength (the amount of time or distance required for one complete electromagnetic interaction to occur) compose the strongest entangled relationships. Particles existing within the same energy level in an atomic energy system possess the same wavelength or rate of e-m interaction. 

As a result, the most stable atoms possess orbital e-+/e+- particles entangled with nuclear e+-/e-+ particles existing at corresponding energy levels. (However, the varying strength of the gravitational energy gradients within the regions of the atomic orbitals versus that of the atomic nucleus, along with entanglement, governs the rate of e-m interaction of atomic particles. This is discussed in more detail in the section on Nucleon Size Due to Entanglement.)

When an orbital e-+/e+- particle is entangled with a nuclear e+-/e-+ particle existing at a different energy level where the two entangled partners possess different rates of e-m interaction, this creates a weaker entangled relationship, and less stability for the atomic structure.  It is likely this structure will readjust itself to possess entangled partners at corresponding energy levels with the same rate of e-m interaction to provide optimal directional balance - and this readjustment may involve radioactive decay.

All energy “wants” to exist at its lowest energy level, either in random motion and distribution as in the case of non-electromagnetic energy (basic 1-D bidirectional units of energy) of 123d space, or as directionally balanced energy systems such as entangled identical electromagnetic energy with opposing e-m directionality.

When entangled partners exist at different energy levels, or with different rates of e-m interaction, they do not provide optimal directional balance, and will adjust to achieve greater directional balance, or eventually become disentangled.


See illustration below. Click here for enlargement.


23- rates of e-m interaction vs. wavelength


To explore traditional views on wavelengths, see "Wavelength" on Wikipedia.