2 views

Uploaded by IPT

photon and electron relationship

- Life Defined
- Life Defined
- simple energy equation
- mass and energy, density
- gravity and inertial mass theory
- defining gravitational field strengths (
- containment theory and variation
- containment theory and variation
- Uniform force for uniform acceleration
- further expansion of field strength
- explaination of gravity and inertial motion
- A theoretical model of the duality of motion and gravity
- gravitational field strength
- unification theory comments continued
- funnel-phasing
- confusion explanation
- elliptical effect final chapter
- elliptical effect final chapter
- state of change
- ratio

You are on page 1of 1

Take the 4th root of the answer it is equal to 119773 km per second

This represents the motion of an electron of 119773 km per second inside the

ellipse on average.

In an ellipse, at the major axis point the motion of the electron is at its

slowest point. It is in a state of steep change of direction. Steep angular

motion. Its slowest point of motion.

At the minor axis point of motion or the electron is at its shallowest change of

direction. Shallow angular motion. Its fastest state of motion.

Gravity is at its maximum at the minor point of motion and at its minimum at the

major point of motion.

This indicates an inverse equation for the speed of light and gravity.

The speed of light squared that can be attained which is stated at 8.96 x 10 to

10th km/sec2.

Cesium-133 oscillates at 9,192,631,770 cycles per second. If the cesium electron

is at the maximum axis point at each vibration then 9,192,631,770 divided by 2

would equal on revolution of the electron. 4596315885 revolutions per sec.

amazing. So how far has this electron traveled? 8.96 x 10 the 10th multiplied by

4596315885 revolutions per sec. it would suggest a distance of 4.11 x 10 to the

20th km per second. Again amazing. It would explain why an atom has so much power.

So what causes the electon to alter its direction at the maximum axis point? A

photon is defined as a particle and also a wave. My question is why can’t it be

both? As the speed of a mass increases, the mass decreases. Energy increase

indirectly related to mass. Statement 1. At the point of minimum axis in the

ellipse the electron is in a complete state of energy. Statement 2. At the point

of maximum axis in the ellipse the electron is in complete state of mass.

Statement 3. At any given point between maximum and minimum axis energy and mass

are in a state of change. Where each quadrant of the ellipse is equal and opposite

is equal and opposite in relation to its reflective position.

At the maximum axis point the electron is in a complete state of mass allowing a

gravitational effect to alter its direction. Steep angular change.

At the minumum axis point the electron is in a complete state of energy allowing

for the speed of light squared.

- Life DefinedUploaded byIPT
- Life DefinedUploaded byIPT
- simple energy equationUploaded byIPT
- mass and energy, densityUploaded byIPT
- gravity and inertial mass theoryUploaded byIPT
- defining gravitational field strengths (Uploaded byIPT
- containment theory and variationUploaded byIPT
- containment theory and variationUploaded byIPT
- Uniform force for uniform accelerationUploaded byIPT
- further expansion of field strengthUploaded byIPT
- explaination of gravity and inertial motionUploaded byIPT
- A theoretical model of the duality of motion and gravityUploaded byIPT
- gravitational field strengthUploaded byIPT
- unification theory comments continuedUploaded byIPT
- funnel-phasingUploaded byIPT
- confusion explanationUploaded byIPT
- elliptical effect final chapterUploaded byIPT
- elliptical effect final chapterUploaded byIPT
- state of changeUploaded byIPT
- ratioUploaded byIPT
- rotational motion theoryUploaded byIPT
- black holes and why time existsUploaded byIPT
- SPACE TIME RELATIONSHIP (ISOLATED)Uploaded byIPT
- atomic structure ( redefined)Uploaded byIPT
- atomic mass in ratio to solar system massUploaded byIPT
- the nature of the electron continuedUploaded byIPT
- the balance of natureUploaded byIPT
- the balance of natureUploaded byIPT
- atomic structure (redefined)Uploaded byIPT