The Dynamic Nature of the Fabric of Space

: a physical model / theory & view of the universe





Chapter 6
Photons & Electrons

The basis of the formation, growth and/or the production of all the forms of matter about us has in one way or another been initiated, or affected, by the interactions between electrons and photons. Without the warmth and the light of the sun, the electrons from the matter of which we evolved would never of had the energy to be initiated into action to produce us. Energy from photons was needed by electrons to have carried on the necessary chemical & physical reactions which produced us. With alternate sources of forced electron interaction taking place as bodies of matter interact with one another either physically or chemically.

     A photon is produced, normally, when an accelerating electron ceases to accelerate releasing in the process any excess fabric that it has compressed during the acceleration and which its following strength of conduction cannot keep compressed at the new velocity. Emitting from the intake of this internally rotating torus, the electron, a volume of compressed fabric which in turn re-expands & transfers its energy to the fabric ahead of itself. Causing the compression & rarefaction of the fabric which is, by definition, exactly what a wave is. Thus a photon is born.
     [remove?: It would appear that a photon is not instantly released as the inward rotation of the electron should keep this accumulated FOS around a little longer as it draws upon it.]
     Erratic motion can also overcome the elasticity of the extra fabric ahead of an electron such that it will be unable to also change course with the electron. Allowing the momentum of the extra fabric to tear itself free from the electron, and expand into a photon. The Electron Wiggler Laser is a device which alternates between accelerating electrons and forcing them to undergo rapid changes in their direction of travel and lose energy through the formation of photons. And thus because of this alternating motion the term wiggler is used. The greater the acceleration (the greater the compression) the shorter the wavelength & thus the more energetic the photon that is produced. While inversely, of course, the more limited the acceleration (the lower the compression) the longer the wavelength & thus the less energetic of a photon is produced. Of course how rapidly the electron slows down is going to affect the expansion of the fabric it contains within it's intake or cone-like depression.

     Often this production of a photon takes place as an electron expends potential energy during the final stages of maneuvering from one electron orbital (such as "M") to a lower or closer orbital position (such as "L"). Or also in a chemical reaction where an electron from one atom moves to a more conductive region about another atom. In the chemical reactions that we are more familiar with the photons normally produced are infrared - to most of us this is simply heat. Another common event is the collision or near collision between electrons. This forced erratic maneuver jars from the front of the electron any additional FOS that has accumulated during recent accelerations.

     Photons affect electron conduction quite simply by presenting themselves as regions of rigid & denser than normal fabric. And thus just as FOS gradients they present themselves as more conductive regions within space. The electrons have no choice but to react to and absorb this energy and be diverted out of the orbital shell it was inhabiting, just as it would be by any conductive FOS gradient it could detect. In the process accumulating the fabric of the photon within it's vortex intake. So no energy is lost it has merely changed form. Perhaps even giving the electron a chance to travel to another atom, and possibly initiating an electro-chemical reaction, which would result in bringing the two atoms together.

     The larger the photon ...
 [download the draft of the book to read more]
Note that the pdf version of the draft for the book has had the diagrams, sketches and pictures removed. The references to them still exist, and so do notes to the author about possible errors, missing information, and other general editing related information.
Click on this link Draft of the Book to download a copy of the draft of the book.
The purpose of this series of pages introducing "The Dynamic Nature of the Fabric of Space" is not only to find a publisher to turn this draft [first posted on the internet on December 1, 2008] into a book, but it is also to earn enough money to pay off my student loans, and hopefully raise enough money to initiate the Farm Robot Project. With any luck, and marketing, I will also be able to fund my robotic under water camera platform and observation posts. These would be used to both capture images of marine life, and also provide biologists with another tool to study life in the ocean. Along with this research, hopefully there will be a few patent spin-offs to generate additional income to keep the research and projects going. Presently I'm unable to effectively finance my own projects due to my student debt to which I'm enslaved to my student loan payments.

Along with finding a publisher I'd like to put out the word to mathematicians, physicists, or at least someone better at calculus & differential equations than me, that I have some ideas on the mathematics for the Fabric of Space atomic model. And that ideally I'd like to collaborate on some of the mathematics while completing the book. This would be a great opportunity for someone to start off their career, as the implications for both chemistry and physics are enormous.

Monthly advertising space, see the following link to the Advertising Sample Page, is available. With preference for repeat customers, and additional spots going to the best, but not necessarily, the highest bidder. The final choice being made at the discretion of Terrance Fidler. Preferred method of payments are bank drafts, e-payments via e-mail address, money orders.

Copyright © 1990 by Terrance J. Fidler. All rights reserved.
Other pages by T.J. Fidler: Underwater Photography of the Pacific Northwest & The Farm Robot Research Project
This information was first posted on the internet on December 1, 2008.