Wave Theory and Photons
The same picture shows that
stars move with a well-defined perpendicular disc in a vertical
position, followed by a transversal cloud. Perhaps in young
(high-energy) photons, like stars, the magnetic loop moves
in an upright position ahead of the energetic loop; in old
waves, the former surrounds the latter (picture, below).
From rainbows and spectra, we know that the photon has three
colors (wave lengths). As the photon has two loops, this means
it has six color paths (wave lengths or rings). Thus, we have
three colors in one loop and three twin colors, which
nevertheless differ from the first three due to the loop’s
position. Together , the six rings form an energetic wave.
Energy flowing in rings may seem to be a simple formation;
in reality, it is very complicated. The simplest things are
often also the most complex (see picture to the right).
The existence of infrared and ultra-violet light, which fade
away outside the waves, indicates that these rings have neither
clear-cut borders nor definite space and that energetic matter
extends beyond its own path and wave (picture below).
The picture to the bottom-left shows a photon as it appears
to us. The adjacent picture (below and to the right) illustrates
the photon’s invisible, borderless energetic matter.
Transverse loops in stars seem to be active because their
structure and borders are unclear, fading out like a cloud.
This implies that they merge into their surroundings, which
may be composed of matter that comes in contact with this
energetic wave matter (picture, above right).
The vertical loop is clearly visible and has sharp borders.
In contrast with the energetic loop, it grasps on tightly
to its energetic matter, refusing to allow it to escape.
Dr. Chaim Tejman, Copyright©
2001. All rights reserved.
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