Photon - Particle Generating Waves

Even though this post is a work at progress I decided to publish it. Hopefully I'll manage to fill the gaps in near future.

Photon, a particle or a wave phenomenon? Due to Isaac Newton's influence photons were thought as particles for a long time. On the other hand, phenomena like refraction and diffraction supported the idea of wave, so in 19th century Maxwell and Hertz nailed down the wave paradigm. Current consensus is that photons exhibit both particle and wave properties. But what a photon really is?

So far we know from the work of our predecessors that photon's energy is

\[E=h\nu\]

 where \(h\) is Planck constant and \(\nu\) is the frequency of the photon. But what are those in physical sense? Frequency is relatively easy to picture in TOEBI-wise, it must be the rotating rate of the underlying spinning particle. Spinning particle (referring at its intrinsic spinning) is free to rotate/spin on any axis and depending on the orientation of the rotation we have different polarizations (linear, circular, elliptical). Photons travel at \(c\) hence their emerging electric and magnetic fields have the wave length according to

\[\lambda = \frac{c}{\nu}\]

Why photons travel at \(c\)? Because they can't go any faster due to the TOEBI fact that the underlying spinning particle spins at rate where its "surface" velocity is \(c\) (at its equator). That spinning rate applies also to electrons and "quarks". What does this spinning rate does in case of photons? When photon is created and accelerated it finds the balance where the spinning rate equals its traveling speed. On the other hand, photon frequency gets its value at this point. Photon frequency stores the energy of the created photon and this frequency is used in the future interaction between the created photon and another particle (interaction mechanism is another story).

*** link to gravitational shifting at this point?

What effectively happens at this equilibrium is that incoming FTEPs' drag is compensated by the generated force due to FTE density differences between the side of the particle heading and the opposite side (sort of Bernoulli principle in action). The same mechanism applies with massful particles but with a little twist of mass gaining (relativistic mass).

What happens if the surrounding FTE density of passing by photon changes? Once again photon would find its equilibrium, the spinning rate stays the same hence photon must travel "faster" or "slower" than previously. Those quotes mean that, in reality, photon would still travel at \(c\). Atomic clocks (as any timing device) would also accommodate the FTE density changes, higher the density slower the clock would tick and lower the density faster the clock would tick hence the photon velocity would stay the same \(c\).

On the other hand, also photon frequency would change. Increasing FTE density would make photon rotate faster as well as decreasing FTE density would make photon rotate slower compared to the initial state FTE density. Same applies if we have a moving light source. It's like running with your toy windmill at hand, hence it won't come as a surprise that a moving light source's light experiences red and blue shifting accordingly.

What is the relationship between those two rotation frequency altering phenomenon? How much higher FTE density must be to have the same effect on the light of our light source compared to case we put it on the move, say 1 m/s?

*** continue (wave phenomena)

*** continue (whatta heck is Planck constant? physical picture)

BTW. Virtual photons are FTEPs (see Aether is Great Hypothesis)

11 thoughts on “Photon - Particle Generating Waves

  1. That cannot work. At equilibrium, the FTE density in a crystal (for example) and in the air is the same.

  2. At equilibrium, the FTE density is the same but that equilibrium in crystal's case is located on the crystal atoms boundaries. Photons travelling through the crystal certainly pass through those boundaries.

  3. Of course it is.

    But then that means that you lack a phenomena slowing down photons in solid or liquid media. What is it?

  4. We have a misunderstanding here... I meant that FTE density is at equilibrium where atoms "end" (boundary) and naturally FTE density is higher inside that boundary. How much higher? Why higher at all? And how the density is distributed inside that boundary?

    Actually, (mr Yop) I'm currently updating this area in TOEBI framework. Very interesting stuff indeed. For example, emergent EM phenomena are so obvious! Your advice to go after the core properties of FTEPs and FTE is appreciated.

  5. Your problem is that the FTE density inside an atom and outside of it is the same at equilibrium. There's no reason in the current state of TOEBI for it to change.

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