Chapter 2 - Wave Theory and Photons
(Continued — Page 17)

This inspires us to look at the atom’s two loops, which include one proton (energetic) loop and one neutron (magnetic) loop. When an atom is split, each half has three main elements: one loop and half of each of the two paths. These three elements may be quarks (picture below). The energetic movement of the elements of one half is opposed to that of the other. These may be anti-quarks.

Since the atom is in a low energy phase, its two loops are very close to one another (perpendicular).

Every galaxy has two visible paths or arms, with energetic movements in opposition to each other. One arm serves as an entrance to the swirl and the other as an exit. The circulation and direction of energetic matter in the paths-arms are also opposed to each other.

In the following illustration, we see that the ends of galactic waves are cut off and “hide” in their surroundings.

As matter (energy) cannot hide, but transfers to another form, so the shining matter must transfer to a form invisible to us. Both forms are created from the same matter; shining matter, however, has a visible formation and dark matter has a formation invisible to us. Shining matter and dark matter maintain stable proportions in every phase of the wave. Energetic matter does not disappear into nothingness (according to the rules of energetic matter conservation). The universe is filled with dark matter. Matter can only be energetic matter. Because energetic matter creates only two loops, dark (invisible) matter is probably the same energetic matter in a high phase, with energetic formations suitable to each phase. The dark matter merging with the arms of galaxies connects the galaxies to each other. Therefore, dark matter must have an important function, together with all other energetic formations.

Galaxies are energetic formations; they are clearly visible, with well-defined shining rings. As their two spiral arms disappear into dark matter, they must be connected in some way to dark space and its structure.

Since the distances between galaxies are stable, if the space between them consists of dark matter only, we may assume that it is very rigid and keeps them in their energetic paths, like galactic ring formations. Intergalactic dark matter may be an energetic formation invisible to us, which, by high energy levels, creates huge rings (swirls) that connect galaxies. Because this dark matter has a rigid formation, it should transfer information (signals, energetic changes) almost instantly, like vibrations. These properties may make dark matter formations an appropriate issue in Einstein’s wormhole proposition.

Although loops are rigid formations, photons and atoms are elastic. Energetic paths between loops can be stretched or minimized by adding or withdrawing energy. By adding energy to a photon, we enlarge the distance between loops, stretch energetic paths and change the position of the loops in respect to each other. The vertical (magnetic) loop gradually moves into a transversal position because it is more energetic.

A photon (wave) is active energetic matter. Its propagation is active; only the direction of light is passive and depends on its surroundings. An individual photon always moves with its magnetic loop in a perpendicular position. Because the connection between energetic loops of a light stream is so strong, when light is incident upon a surface, it does not disperse, but reflects from the surface into a path with the same angle.

Because magnetic loops always face a photon’s propagation, the Michelson-Morley experiment always shows the constant speed of light. The limit of wave-particle propagation is a maximum of 320,000 km/sec. It may be that because dark matter is a high-energy formation, it does not permit wave particles to exceed the velocity of light.

It seems that for higher speeds, energetic matter must undergo a phase transition. Dark matter in a higher phase has other behaviours. The speed of light is limited to wave-particle phase formations (photons). For this reason, a photon cannot transform to a higher phase and velocity. Because a photon has only one phase, it will appear and decay in the same life cycle.

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