Light - Particles of Energy PDF Print E-mail


Chapter 4

What is light? More significantly, what cause light to behave as it does? Light has been called electromagnetic radiation, but light is neither electrical nor magnetic. Light is waves of photonic energy, which travel from place to place upon discrete planes of orientation, like ripples on the surface of a two-dimensional pond. A ripple of energy only interacts with other ripples that exhibit the same properties of frequency and bearing, and that are related to that plane of orientation (polarization). Light is more than wave energy. These waves do not interfere with other waves as they travel; when the waves of energy interact, it’s with the help of a photon particle. These photons become charged with photonic energy and become capable of interacting with matter. Photons are particles of sub-atomic matter that need to be charged with energy before becoming active within the universe. Each photon can only interact with one relative frequency and from one general direction of wave energy at any given time. It’s the photon that enables the waves of photonic energy to interact with the other particles of the universe.

What are the ways in which the photon will interact with atoms? The photon interacts with the atom’s thermo-field created by protons. These interactions are responsible for almost all of the effects perceived in the visible universe. For any given photon, the interaction depends on its frequency, the orientation of the wave, and the roll and spin (directional properties of charging) of the photon, along with the properties of the thermo-field of the atom or compound. The photon’s energy can be absorbed, attenuated, reflected, or deflected, as the energy of the photon’s frequency is altered prior to the photon’s release from the thermo-field. When a photon is released from the thermo-field, the energy of discharge is controlled by the photon’s roll, which will only return to the energy wave in a defined direction and orientation. This means that the wave is deflected or reflected away as controlled by the photon’s roll.

When energy is added or subtracted from a photon, while associated with a thermo-field, the photon’s frequency will be changed by an amount of energy that corresponds with the thermo-field’s attributes. For example, if a incoming photon has a higher frequency than the thermo-field, the thermo-field removes energy from the photon and then releases that photon at a lower frequency, increasing the temperature of that thermo-field.

The vibrational frequency of the thermo-field is responsible for the absorption of the spectral line of each element. This is governed by the positions of the protons within the atom’s nucleus that are generating the thermo-field.

The speed of light is not constant; rather, it’s related to the speed of the particle that is releasing the energy. The speed of light is variable because there’s an interaction between the photons and the thermo-fields. The thermo-field captures a photon and then releases it, but the thermo-field is moving relative to the universe. The wave of energy that is absorbed by a photon matches the phase rate for the photon, no matter what the speed of the wave, and when the wave of energy is discharged from a photon, it discharges the wave at the phase rate plus speed of the thermo-field that had captured it. There is no change in the speed of the photon, as its position within the universe is not changed by the absorption or release of the photonic wave energy. What is constant is the rate at which the photon particle is able to absorb the wave energy.

For example, a space ship traveling at half the speed of light does a laser experiment to measure the speed of light within the ship. The laser light speed inside the ship is the same in all directions, but to a third party observing from outside the ship, the light is traveling at different speeds in different directions.  It’s analogous to measuring the speed of a sound wave that is moving inside of a jet that was traveling at 1000 mile per hour. The speed would be constant in all directions inside the jet, so you could talk to the person in front of you.  However, you would never be able to talk to another jet, even if it was only one foot in front of the jet that you are in and even if there was no other noise to overcome, because the speed of the air as it passes you is greater than that of the sound wave that you generate.

Consider a ship one light year long that travels at the speed of light. Another ship transmits a message to the rear of the ship, which then transmits the message to the front of the ship, and then have the front of the ship relay the message to another ship. The message could cover the distance of two light years in one year, because light is fundamentally different from sound, as it’s the speed of the light wave that carries the energy and not the phased particles (photons).

In this thought experiment two ships are one light second apart, transmitting a message to one another using a laser. As long as they are both traveling at the same speed and in the same direction, they would never be able to tell what their exact speed was. The ship would not have a disruption in their communication. This is the same as you trying to tell what the speed of the earth is by bouncing a light off your neighbor’s house as you and the house are moving at the same speed.

What Creates Laser Light?

Laser light is created by the absorption and redistribution of photonic energy by the thermo-field of the atoms, as the thermo-field controls the frequency of the photons by redistribution of energy in a uniform way. The atoms create one frequency and align the roll of the photons; this roll polarizes the direction of the photons. The phasing photons, which have the same frequency, reach a critical mass at each end of the chamber. There is no more room for another photons to hold the wave of energy, so the light energy begins to leak out one end. As each photon phases within the laser substance, the chance increases for the photons to become aligned and held by the energy that is bouncing back and forth. Planck’s constant limits the amount of wave energy held by each photon. All the excess energy that the photons cannot hold while in phase is released in a polarized direction to the atoms; these energy waves are formed from a single substance, which creates a single frequency, with a uniform roll (phasing) of photons. A photon normally is charged by a wave of energy of one frequency and then discharges the energy, only to then be charged by a wave of a different frequency. However, within a laser the waves of energy are so strong and regular that the same photon is continually charging and discharging the same frequency, so that no other frequency can charge that photon.

Lasers are used to control the movement of atoms; the phasing of photons in a repeatable pattern can push, pull or hold an atom in place. These photons are interacting with the nucleus of the atom as well as the thermo-fields.

A wave on the surface of the ocean is to light as water molecules are to photons, it the wave that has the energy, but it is the water that washes onto the beach and moves the sand. When a wave of light energy phases a photon into the physical universe, the photon will react to gravity and interact with other particles, as well as with other energy fields created by matter. A photon that interacts with a thermo-field will be absorbed, deflected or reflected. When the frequency of the wave that charges the photon and the frequency of the thermo-field of the atom or compound don’t match, there is no interaction and the energy wave passes through.

Photons interact with the atom’s thermo-field while charged with energy. When atoms are cooled to a low enough temperature, any photon that phases into this condensed thermo-field may become trapped and held until the phasing of another photon disturbs the first photon, thus slowing photonic energy almost to a stop. The delay of photons by the thermo-field is why the speed of light decreases with increasing density of a material.

Phased particles flow just as the water of the ocean flows, and they respond to gravity when they’re in phase (changed with energy). Photon-thermo-field interaction is complex due to the infinite variability of attributes of photonic energy (frequency, speed, angle and direction): the frequency of the energy wave, the speed of the thermo-field that interacts with the photon, the angle (polarization) of the wave front while in the 3-dimensional orientation, and the direction or vector from the source. The vibration frequency of the thermo-field can respond to the attributes of the photon when the photon’s attributes match the atom or compound. The photon interaction can be a hold and release (that would be reflected or deflected away), or the energy can be totally absorbed by the thermo-field. The frequency of the photon can also be changed by the addition or subtraction of energy to the photon, before the photon is released to phase out, releasing the energy back as a wave.

The ability of noble gases to radiate light well in an ionized excited state is a combination of energy conversion and non-interference of magnetic bands. The noble gas atoms contain the added electron energy within the magnetic energy of the nucleus.  This reduces the repulsive effect of the magnetic field created by the protons, which allows the electrons to collide freely with the thermo-fields, leading to the enhanced conversion of electron speed directly into photonic waves.

The conversion of electron speed to photonic waves requires collisions between electrons and thermo-fields. These collisions vibrate the thermo-fields of the gas, which disrupts the phase frequency of the next colliding photon. This adds energy to that photon, releasing it at a higher frequency. The energy of a photon that is absorbed by an electron may cause the electron to jump from one thermo-field to another. When the electron jumps back, it returns the energy to a different photon, causing that photon to implode, releasing the energy in all directions on a single plane. This photon can be any photon that has phased within the thermo-field and interacts with the electron as it returns to the starting thermo-field. The photon will then absorb the energy that was left behind by the electron, disrupting the roll of the photon as it was changing. Because the thermo-field has replaced the energy of the wave with energy from the thermo-field, the polarization of the photon will be different that of the charging wave.

Every moment, photons are phasing into and out of the thermo-field without any change – if they have the same frequency. This endless supply of photons enables the atom to adjust its energy whenever the level needs to be rebalanced.

When a light wave charges photons with energy, their state in the universe changes. As a photon acquires mass and physical dimension and the ability to interact with other parts of our physical universe, the photon’s spin and roll must be defined.

Spin – this accounts for the polarity of light (directional state that interacts with the energy wave). As a photon will only interact with a wave of a single orientation, I envision a point on the surface of a photon that reacts to the wave, and this point rotates so as to describe the random nature of directional absorption. That limits which energy wave will charge a photon.

Roll – the direction change during energy absorption and discharge. When a wave of energy is absorbed by the photon, it directionally charges and discharges along the same vector if there is no other interaction. When the charge is in relationship to a thermo-field, the vector is changed by the thermo-field so that, upon release, the wave of energy is off in a new direction. The time the photon was held is proportional to the vector change of discharge, which accounts for the deflection of the wave.

Light particles (photons) are non-magnetic and do not interact with magnetic fields. But they do interact with the nucleus of the atom, as they can and do push atoms around. Photons interact only while in phase (charged with energy). While in phase, they exert pressure on the universe, pushing all matter apart.

What Happens a Single Photon Leaves a Light Source?

When a photon phases into one of the thermo-fields in a light bulb, the photon is at a lower frequency than visible light. The light bulb adds energy to this photon, thereby raising the energy frequency to that of visible light. Once the augmented photon releases the energy wave that was generated by a light bulb, the wave can travel to other photons. They receive the energy that then interacts with other thermo-fields. As waves travel along and then combine with other waves of the same frequency and relative orientation, they charge other photons with their combined energy. The photons interact with an atom’s thermo-field, and if that atom is a sensor in your eye, the photons’ energy is added to an electron that goes to your brain, allowing you to perceive the light as coming directly from the light bulb. However, the wave of energy that charges the photon within your eye has come from many sources, because many energy waves are needed to mingle to have enough energy to charge a photon at any given distance. 


Last Updated on Tuesday, 31 March 2009 19:11

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