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Given this the only wavelengths of interest must have finite dimensions.

Quote from: jeffreyH on 19/03/2016 14:18:40 Given this the only wavelengths of interest must have finite dimensions.Are you saying that unless light is interacting with matter, that there is no dimension to light and the light propagating through space is a singularity like I have suggested? added - I know you like mathsL=XX=YX=Z+ve=c-ve=ct net difference = 00=causality.

I have no idea how you inferred that from what I said. What makes you think that light is a singularity? Is it simply the fact that it has no mass? I really want to know and in plain English please.

the area relatively contracts to a 0 point and no dimension, it becomes a singularity with no ''width'' visually in any direction

Quote from: TheBoxthe area relatively contracts to a 0 point and no dimension, it becomes a singularity with no ''width'' visually in any directionHere is another instance where you take something which is a mundane, quite comprehensible and finite zero, and call it a singularity.This use of "singularity" to mean "zero" is singularly unhelpful to your readers or your cause.Please, Mr Box, if you mean "zero", say "zero". If you mean "infinity", say "infinity". Don't say "singularity", at all.Because when you say "singularity", we can't tell if you mean zero or infinity (which are opposites).