36- photon collision with orbital particle

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Photon collision with orbital e-+/ e+- particle

(The term e-+/e+- indicates that the particle is entangled with another particle, and possesses alternating electromagnetic (e-m) directionality with every e-m interaction. For example, an e-+/e+- (electron) particle becomes an e+-/e-+ (positron) particle with the next e-m interaction, and then becomes an e-+/e+- (electron) particle with the following e-m interaction, alternating between electron and positron structures with each successive e-m interaction.)

When a photon with sufficient energy collides with an orbital e-+/e+- particle, it may add energy to that orbital, changing the e-+/e+- particle’s rate of e-m interaction.  This may disentangle the e-+/e+- particle from its orbital and nuclear partners. 

The newly disentangled e-+/e+- particle may become entangled with the photon energy, converting it (or requiring it to convert) to a neutrino/antineutrino with in-phase (opposing) alternating e-m directionality at the same rate of e-m interaction.

The neutrino/antineutrino consists of two 1-D photons “sitting” on top of each other with its 1-D electric vectors at right angles to each other, and with its 1-D magnetic vectors at right angles to each other.  This represents a higher energy level structure than a photon, and as a result, neutrinos and antineutrinos probably only exist when they are entangled with other energy systems (e.g., neutrino/antineutrino particles, electron/positron particles) with alternating e-m directionality.

When an orbital e-+/e+- particle becomes disentangled from the atom, its newly disentangled nuclear e+-/e-+ partner may move to a different energy level within the strong gravitational energy gradient of the nucleus.  As a result, this nuclear e+-/e-+ particle may also become disentangled from its nuclear e-+/e+- partner. Its former orbital partner will always convert to an electron with its earliest opportunity, generally the first e-m interaction after becoming disentangled from the atom - because the electron is a lower energy level structure than that of a positron. This forces the newly unentangled nuclear particle to convert to a directionally opposing positron, “trapped” in the nucleus - resulting in a positively charged ion. It becomes the "odd-particle-out" - unable to form an entangled relationship with the remaining e-m particles. Regardless of what happens to its former orbital partner, the nuclear particle is forced to remain unentangled within the nucleus as a positively charged particle until it becomes entangled with another orbital e-+/e+- particle taking the place of its former orbital partner.

 

See illustration below. Click here for enlargement.

 

36- photon collision with orbital e-+/e+- particle

 

To explore traditional views on photon absorption by orbital electrons, see "Atomic orbital model" on Wikipedia.