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Chapter 1 - Phased particle interactions

 

The universe of phased particles is defined by the relationship between sub-atomic matter and energy. Within the sub-atomic universe, all (phased) particles have physical properties, but they only exhibit these properties when charged with energy. Moreover, they will stop exhibiting physical properties as they discharge the energy, as seen in particle decay. For example, when you smash large atomic particles together, their parts are torn apart, and then the sub-atomic material starts to lose energy, decays out of our universe, and returns to the non-interactive phased particle universe.A common example of a phased particle is the photon. When a light wave (photonic energy) interacts with photons, the photons’ state in the universe changes. As the photons acquire energy, they also acquire mass and physical dimensions that interact with other parts of our physical universe. These interactions have the properties of:

 

Shape – the photon’s shape is proposed to be that of a saddle or potato chip.

Spin – the directional state of a photon interacts only with an energy wave that also exists on the common plane. This is the explanation for polarization of light, as well as the reason why photonic energy only combines under certain conditions.

Roll – the directional phase change during energy absorption and discharge, relative to the way the photon discharges its energy when interacting with the thermo-field of the proton.

Size – the area that reacts to the pressure of the particle.  

Pressure – the time the particle is in phase and interactive with the universe.

Mass – the distortion by gravity as the particle phases, characterized by the bending of light.

Width – the size required to maintain the energy balance of Planck’s constant.

 

Einstein’s equation (E=mc2) can be used to define a phased particle’s mass. Photons are packets of energy, and this energy has a Planck’s constant that is defined by the photon’s phase frequency. Thus, the mass of a photon could be m= phv / c2 when fully charged with energy (where p= the type of particle, h = 6.6256 x 10­-3­4 joules (Planck’s constant), and v=phase frequency of the energy wave).Photons flow just as the water of the ocean flows, and respond to gravity when they’re in phase (changed with energy).

 

Photons interact with different elements of the universe. The one we observe every second of every day is the photon/thermo-field interaction, or the way light reacts to the thermal energy field generated by protons. Light is both a wave and a particle, light being a wave of photonic energy until it charges the photon with energy, and then the photon will interact with other energy fields maintain by matter. The wave energy of light is complex, due to the infinite number of frequencies, orientations (polarization), and directions from which it can come. Combine this with the dynamics of the thermo-field, and the number of responses that a photon can have to the thermo-field are enormous. The ways a photon will interact with the thermo-fields include: the photon can be held and released (this can be reflexive or deflective), the photon energy can be totally absorbed by the thermo-field, or the frequency of the photon energy is changed with the addition or subtraction of energy from the thermo-field. When the photon is released from the thermo-field, it will give up this energy, depending on the complex interaction of the properties of the photon (frequency, roll and spin) and the thermo-field, which will determine the radiating direction of energy discharge.

 

Photon absorption of energy during phasing is directional with a very narrow response to the energy level of the wave: too much energy and the photons will max out, and the excess energy of the wave will continue on through a substance minus what has been absorbed by the photon; too little energy from a single source, and the photon will absorb energy of the same relative frequency from other sources to reach its maximum energy, (Planck’s constant). Photon spin is the dimensional plane of energy absorption (polarization), which limits the charging of the photon to a given frequency and direction. This flat pattern (polarization) of charging and discharging of photons maintains the direction of energy flow; this characteristic is what is responsible for the surface interaction of photons and material, which allows some light to be reflected away, as well as letting some of the light pass directly through.

 

Light particles (photons) are non-magnetic and do not interact with magnetic fields. But they do interact with the atom’s nucleus, as they can and do push atoms around, not by their speed, but as pressure as they phase in and out.  Photons only interact while in phase or charged with energy. While in phase, they exert pressure on the universe, taking up space and pushing all matter apart.

 

Photons don’t normally interact with electrons, an exception being when an electron is riding on the thermo-field of an atom, and a photon of the correct frequency phases at the interface of the electron and the atom’s thermo-field. This combination will cause the electron to absorb the energy of the photon, and this energy will affect the electron depending on the interaction with the frequency. The electron’s increase of energy can add to the magnetic energy of the atom or cause the electron to jump to a different thermo-field within the atom (i.e., to orbit in a higher energy state) Alternatively, the energy can free the electron from the atom’s thermo-field, which then induces a current flow, if possible. The higher energy of the electron now is out of balance with the atom’s thermo-field, and the electron will try to give up this excessive speed (energy) to the atom as magnetic energy or to the thermo-field as heat energy. This depends on whether the energy was great enough to make the electron jump from one position to another within the various thermo-fields, or just to increase the speed of its orbit. The additional heat energy of the thermo-field will be dissipated, if possible, through conductivity or radiation. The excess magnetic energy will be stored in the magnetic field of the atom. This excess energy is then given up to a passing electron or to one of the atom’s electron(s) that is then expelled from the thermo-field. There is a third way the electron can give up this extra energy, and that is to give the energy to a new photon. As a new photon phases at the interface of the electron and thermo-field, the electron adds the energy to the photon and then the electron jumps back to a lower energy state, which leaves the photon to discharge the additional energy at a higher energetic frequency.

 

There are other types of phased particles, and their characteristics will be covered later (physical properties and energy types). I will say that all phased particles charged with energy take up space, but not all phased particles respond to gravity. Just like the photon doesn’t interact with magnetic energy, other particles will not interact with gravity.

 

 

Last Updated on Monday, 04 May 2009 22:26
 
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1 Monday, 11 May 2009 02:23
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