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Berman, B. (2016). The Mechanism by which Light Propagates, Part 2. PHILICA.COM Observation number 139.

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The Mechanism by which Light Propagates, Part 2

Brad G. Bermanunconfirmed user (Oregon State University)

Published in physic.philica.com

Observation
E=hF suggests that Planck’s constant “h”, may be the smallest universal atom of electromagnetism, such that h/2pi represents just one in an infinite field of countless, identical electromagnetic gyro vortexes that comprise all of spacetime. Thus, h/2pi would represent the angular torque (in electron volt-seconds) of each em eddy, countless numbers of which constitute the total potential energy embedded in the electromagnetic susceptance comprising spacetime (and having an overall holographic morphogenesis, to be discussed in Part 3).
A single photon is a C-traveling electromagnetic impulse, its frequency representing the rate of change of its front and rear slopes. Thus, the rising then falling angular momentum exchanged between a passing photon and an em gyro will result in the wave being pushed along its path with net zero energy gain or loss. It is an ideal spring situation, utilizing the conservation of angular momentum, thus acting as perpetual motion. As em gyros react to being accelerated then decelerated by the wave, photons will be playing a relativistic game, as photon wave fronts will accelerate the gyros to exceed C (they are already spinning in place at a radial velocity of C). Thus, more relativistic mass (energy) will be exchanged into then out of each em gyro by a faster rising photon than by a slower rising and falling photon wave front. This satisfies E=hF.
Perhaps all em gyros, in the end, may be stationary spinning photons, or perhaps even relativistic atoms of time itself, with a torque of around 10e-15 electron volt-seconds, just waiting to be spun up into action by a passing em wave.

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This Observation has not yet been peer-reviewed
This Observation was published on 1st November, 2016 at 17:40:43 and has been viewed 730 times.

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The full citation for this Observation is:
Berman, B. (2016). The Mechanism by which Light Propagates, Part 2. PHILICA.COM Observation number 139.


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