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Wave Theory and Photons
(Continued — Page 19)

The loss of energy causes the photon to turn red. A photon is the smallest organized “piece” of energetic matter (wave-particle) that can exist independently of a formation and also conjugate, as in a light stream. A photon contains the maximum amount of energy in proportion to its loops, size, and phase and thus has the potential of escaping from a large formation.

Every energetic formation decays as a result of the loss of energy. This happens in different ways. The expulsion of photons is one form of energy loss. This implies that the photon is the basic form in which energetic matter is expelled from an object. However, this may not be the final step of the wonderful process by which energetic matter is created (shrinking space, energy, and time).

In astronomy, we see that galaxies decay into dark matter. This means that energetic dark matter is an important formation, which maintains the form of the universe. Perhaps wave theory can help us understand the behavior of dark matter (see the chapter on the universe).

The decay of objects into a photon formation is indicates that the photon is composed of basic, pure, essential energetic matter. The photon may be the rudimentary formation of energetic matter. It is the smallest organized (by rings, loops or waves) form of energetic matter. This will be discussed in later chapters. Photons are also the smallest wave particles of energetic matter. Because it is the fundamental form of energetic matter, it can have different sizes and different proportions of energy between loops and rings.

A photon in the form of a wave-particle is a mobile and independent formation that transfers energy in the universe from place to place, thus maintaining the energetic balance of the universe. Individual photons are shaped like a boomerang (picture, below). In ideal circumstances, a photon can return to the same place because of its structure. Practically, this does not happen because its path is always disturbed and is susceptable to absorption by greater formations.

The photon is in perpetual motion. This means that the natural behavior of energetic matter is one of continuous activity. Energetic matter’s swirling circulation prompts the loops’ movement and consequently the photon’s activity. Energetic matter is active and creative living matter. The energetic matter is stored in loops and rotates together with the swirls. The speed of photons and waves is active as well; their energetic behavior depends on the space, time and energetic activity around them.

A wave, like all objects in the universe, has a beginning, duration and end. This is the law of energetic matter. From the moment of its creation, an ordinary wave cannot grow; it is a closed formation of two loops and energetic paths. By adding energy to a photon, we can only briefly extend the distances between its two loops and enlarge and stretch its energetic paths. A photon’s constellation cannot add energy, as it expels excess energetic matter as soon as possible. Over time, a wave loses energy, which weakens the links between its paths. The wave consequently increases in size like a dying star and turns red.

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Dr. Chaim Tejman, Copyright© 2001. All rights reserved.