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Author Topic: Can the photon be visualized in a simple model?  (Read 561 times)

Offline jerrygg38

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Can the photon be visualized in a simple model?
« on: 06/06/2015 16:40:09 »
    At the present time I am working on a model of the photon. We can look at the photon as part of the electromagnetic field. In that case all the action is external to the photon itself. Alternatively a model of the photon would be an inner hollow cylinder inside an outer hollow cylinder. The minus dots would occupy the outer cylinder while the plus dots would occupy the inner cylinder.  The length of the cylinder would equal the wavelength of the photon. Both plus and minus dot cylinders would spin in the same direction perpendicular to the motion of the photon. As they spin they would produce north and south poles by the right hand rule. The in line magnets would tend to attract each other but they are separated by different time dimensions. The net result is that they would always jump one half wavelength apart in the direction of motion. If the minus dot-wave cylinder was ahead, it would stop. The plus dot-wave would then jump forward one wavelength. This would continue at the speed of light C. Since the minus dots are on the outer cylindrical shell, the photon would be gravitational perpendicular to the direction of motion. This would cause it to bend around the stars.
    The photon is an electrical motor. As the photon loses dot-waves over time, it expands and turns red but so does everything else in the universe. This is common mode as the ruler expands as well. The redshift of the far stars is due to the expansion of the universe itself at the speed of light C. This is caused by the universe filling with free dot-waves in chaos. The electromagnetic fields and gravitational fields tend to be patterns of individual dot-waves and the photon model does not apply. Therefore sometimes the photons will appear as particles within dual cylinders and at other times they will form the patterns of waves.  Often what they appear like depends upon the measuring instrument or the human eye.


 

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Can the photon be visualized in a simple model?
« on: 06/06/2015 16:40:09 »

 

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