Logo and link to Homepage  

Wave Theory and Photons
(Continued — Page 20)

As a consequence of lost energetic matter, photons similarly turn red and begin to decay. We must bear this in mind when calculating the Hubble constant. From black body radiation (energy-photons) experiments, we know that every object loses energy over time. Occasionally, black objects radiate photons (energy). Radiation is a form of energy loss. Even at close to absolute zero, a wave loses energy because of its continuous activity. It is an extraordinary paradox of creation that energetic matter takes on a wave formation to maintain its integrity, despite the fact that its natural tendency is to expand and seek independence, which results in the dissipation of its structural integrity.

Because energetic matter (wave) lacks clear borders or a distinct separation between its rings, its electro-magnetic matter can simultaneously extend to the paths of other rings. This, then, creates a network of energetic paths in a wave (picture below).

As mentioned above, a photon has two loops and thus has two sets of three colors (three colors and three anti-colors). The photon’s two loops, while existing in the same wave formation, have opposing properties. This is an ingenious creation, as seen in the pictures below:

Despite its independence-seeking behavior, energetic matter (wave) comes in contact with other objects. The best correlations appear to exist within the same phase or conjunctional levels of energy, with either attraction or repulsion forces. For example, a “vibrating” molecule stirs “vibrations” in molecules at the same energy level even at a distance. Photons are endowed with the classic fundamental structure of energetic matter, which provides us with a clue as to the structure of objects in different phases. Wave formations take on different forms and behavior patterns as they make their way through the different phases.

In the mid 1980’s, Yuri Prokoshkin and a group of Russian colleagues claimed to have found a new particle that decayed into four photons; namely, two loops of energetic matter's basic waves. This was an important experiment, as it demonstrated that the basic structure of every object is an energetic, wave-like photon structure. Prokoshkin thus discovered the basic structure of matter. All energetic objects eventually decay to the smallest levels of energy (photons or waves). This continues until they cease to exist as independent photons and are absorbed into a new life cycle. Two photons, such as helium bonds, are the first stable particle — the smallest initial particle creation of two energetic and two magnetic loops. The creation of four loops from two wave particles creates a stable alpha formation.

The behavior of electro-magnetic matter changes when it enters different phases according to the laws of nature, which are the same for all forms of energetic matter. A photon is the smallest formation of organized electro-magnetic matter, but it is not the most basic formation. This topic will be considered in the following chapters on energetic matter.

Next 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 Printer-Friendly Version

Back to Top

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