Assuming that light headed this way leaves the distant object in wavelengths similar toour sun's light, then it would speed up as it entered space by some small factor(1/500 to1/50). As it moved through space it would increase from zero to .817 times the speed of light(relative to the Big Bang). This would be an expansion factor of near infinity. Of course, that light will not reach us here for another 18.225 X 10
years.If it left the object when the universe was 7,675,000,000 years old when it was120,000 light years away from where we are today, the light would just reach us today.The expansion rate would still be enormous. This is not possible. It is not what we see.
As I said earlier, the spacing between the photons is about a billion times the size of an electron. But what is the size of an electron? An atom has a field diameter 100,000times the size of a proton itself. The electron, if measured while orbiting an atom, wouldhave a field size 100,000 times smaller than if it where stationary and spinning at fullspeed. Photons may be close to the size of an electron, though I had expected them to bea thousand times smaller. No one has ever measured a photon's size as far as I know.What if photons at a particular energy lever have a field diameter that matches their so-called wavelength when traveling at 300,000 km/s? As the beam of light slows, thefields expand and the spacing expands. Scattering will occur as all of the photons can nolonger fit in a straight line. Scattering of specific field sizes or energy levels or wavelengths, which ever way you want to look at it, is more prevalent than others. Thisis thought to be absorption, but I believe it is simply scattering.As the beam speeds up, gaps appear between photons, and the trailing photons speedup and fill the gaps. The speed of the overall beam is limited by the lead photon and thefriction it encounters in the medium. The beam would reach its destination unchangedexcept for the so-called absorption lines(missing wavelengths). The scattering alsoexplains the decrease in intensity after passing through dense medium.Light is not a wave. You can simulate wavelight properties with elaborate equipmentand fine tuned apparatus, but if it truly were a wave, these would not be needed. If therewere wave interference anywhere near the levels these simulations seem to indicate, wewouldn't be able to read size 40 font with a magnifying glass. If someone tossed threecolored bottles, one with an electronic beacon, into the ocean at the beach at Normandyand something like the gulf stream carried them around the world, when you found the bottle with the beacon, what are the chances the other two will be nearby?When it comes to light, even after crossing billions of light years distance, the bottlesare not only close by, the relative locations are unchanged to an almost unimaginablysmall scale.This larger size for photons bring up other questions. As far as I can tell, the onlydifference between particles are their size. This would place the photon as the largest particle. Perhaps this is why photons can't flow through materials that are relatively