Wednesday, January 6, 2010

Motion of a photon


This conversation comes from The General Science Journal
 http://www.network54.com/Forum/304711/thread/1260334597/last-1262796474/c+is+the+speed+of+the+ether,+not+light

I only posted my answers to questions. Please read the entire conversation at the above link.
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C and Dark Energy
December 10 2009, 11:22 PM

Vibrations propagate through the aether at different rates. For Photons this is based on density, magnetism, electricity and temperature. Photons travel through water at a much different rate then the atmosphere. Photons travel through lead. Photons are affected by fields created by other bosons.

http://aaronsreality.blogspot.com/2009/01/speed-of-light-is-not-constant.html


299792.458 is an exact number. The problem with such exact numbers is they tend to need changing more frequently. They also tend to collapse under scrutiny. I would like to see the exact process they used to determine this number.

Dark Energy does not need to move. It is not a requirement that the aether move. Vibrations are the result of bosonic information transversing the media.

http://www.wbabin.net/science/guerami5.pdf

Aaron Guerami
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Light detectors
December 26 2009, 10:16 AM

The only light detector is the electron. The vibration electron receives the vibration photon and converts the wavelength, frequency temperature and distance counter into data the receiving baryon can use.

Addendum: The electron converts photon data (heat, frequency, wavelength and counter) into Z Boson data (Current, [ voltage, current, charge, counter], [heat, frequency, wavelength and counter], and counter).

Light is not instantaneous. we see this in this picture of the Zeeman Effect.




Credit NOAO

Magnetic fields affect the travel of the photon. Thus light is not instantaneous.

Aaron
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Reflectivity
December 27 2009, 9:17 AM

97-98% of a mirror is reflective. That means 2-3% of the silver is absorbing photons and not reflecting them. This shows that even reflective polished silver absorbs some photons.

This has to do with the shape and texture of the silver atoms. This problem also occurs with glass. Some of the photons are absorbed. They are absorbed with a change in the information on counter. This change is very different then the counter at the emission of the photon. So all time is local to the receiving electron.

So this also shows that light is not instantaneous. In that photons reflect. This means they hit and were not absorbed and continued their spin.

Aaron
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Belief is not relevant to the universe
January 4 2010, 11:01 PM

"Aaron, do you truly believe that reversing a light beam on a distant reflector requires no time? It seems like the concept of light is exempt from Newtonian mechanics and real world mechanics. Ignore the locality and focus on the concept of speed. A certain object is going in one direction, at a certain speed, suddenly reverses direction while constantly maintaining the same speed. Is this the truth of light, that its physical attributes have nothing whatsoever to do with the mass with which it cooperates? Even though, the only time in which em beams become illuminated is when it interacts with mass? "
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Gogo, mass is a data structure created by Newton to explain his model. Mass as I wrote about in the "Disproof of Gravity" cannot hold enough data to explain natural events. So Newton's Mechanics is not how the universe works.
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"What also worries me:

Aaron says: 97-98% of a mirror is reflective. That means 2-3% of the silver is absorbing photons and not reflecting them. This shows that even reflective polished silver absorbs some photons.

Is this 97% or 98%? What is the exact percentage? Shouldn't we know this to a thousandths of a percentage point, or more?

Bobs says: If by "seen" you mean with the unaided eye, then I agree, the light will be seen instantaneously if, on the other hand, you mean "seen" with a detector apparatus of some sort then I disagree. The detector (that which responds to the light beam) requires time (albeit a short time) to register the light beam.

Albeit a short time- shouldn't we know this to a thousandth of a second or more?

Are these responses acceptable?"
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These are all wonderful questions. We don't know the answer to them.

Light is fast. We can all agree to that. A mirror reflects photons by providing a non-electron face to the direction traveled. This means that the face of the mirror is polished in a way that most of the electrons are interacting with the mercury or other back side material. This kind of logic proves that electrons are the receptors of photons. The electron converts the photon data (Temp, Wavelength, Frequency, and counter) into electrical data (Z Boson) returning that data to the gluons. The gluons convert the electrical data (Z Boson) to density information.

The gluons convert that density and composition information into Z Bosons. The Z Boson converts that information into the lepton called electron. The electron vibrates and emits the photon.

That is part of the model I have created to explain this process. I called it the Standard Vibration Model. It is fundamentally different from the Standard Particle Model, but uses similar nomenclature for understandability.

The nice part about the Standard Vibration Model is that it can easily explain chemistry, organic chemistry and neural networks.

Almost all of physics is designed to support Newton's work. Under scrutiny Newton's model falls apart. That is not to say his work was not brilliant, it is just the beginning.

Yes photons are absorbed by the mirror. This causes changes in temperature across the air around the mirror. This is the distortion that many have worked so hard to reduce.

It is good to be home. It was also good to meditate for a week. I needed to unplug.

a
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Absorbsion time
January 4 2010, 11:03 PM

Yes, time is required to process the information as described in my previous posting.
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Detection Events
January 6 2010, 12:47 PM

Wow,

This is correct,
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anonymous said: "There can be one "original event," and several detection events."

Well, yes; but they (the detection events) have to be in different places.
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This is incorrect. I hope these are two different Sherlocks.

Yeh, and if the detection events are at the same time, they have to be equal distance from the main event.
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No, they will never be equal distance from the original event.

Our detector will be one Pb atom.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lead
Our Pb atom has 82 leptons called electrons. Our atom has 82 detectors. These detectors are never in the same place, because we would have fewer electrons. These leptons called electrons are the vibrations that convert photons into Z Bosons. They are vibrations, meaning they are always in motion.

The fact that there are 82 detectors show that different photons from the original event will always hit the receiving atom in different places on the atom and in position in the Aether.

It is not possible for the Pb atom to remain in the exact same place at any different time. The atom is always in motion. There is no stasis.

That is just from the detector's perspective. The emitting atom is always in motion.

Aaron.
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