The Heavens Declare His Handiwork

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Thomas Lee Abshier, ND

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Pair Production
By: Thomas Lee Abshier, ND

Pair Production: Is the formation of an electron and positron.  Pair Production initiates when a photon of sufficient energy, passes sufficiently close to the nucleus, with its E field oriented so as to add to the direction of the nuclear E field.  

§ The photon E field in this aspect repels the surrounding Positive DPs charges even farther from the nucleus.

§ In concert with the DP Sea positrons being pushed farther away from the nucleus by the photon’s E field, the DP Sea electrons are pushed even closer to the nucleus.  

§ The photon’s B field N/S orientation-energy is likewise stored in the space.

§ As the photon propagates through this space, it is bent because of the radial gradient in the ì and å.

· The speed of light is: c = 1/√ìå ***

· The ìå *** is larger close to the nucleus so the speed of light is slower than father away from the nucleus.

· At distances farther from the nucleus, the ìå goes toward the ì & å of unpolarized space: ì0å0 where ì and å are at their smallest and the speed of light is the greatest.

· Note: the ì & å of the space are modified by the polarizing force of the positive nuclear charge, and the magnetically polarizing force of the nuclear magnetic field.

§ The photon occupies a volume.  

· The inner edge of the photon is closer to the nucleus, and the outer edge of the photon’s volume is farther away from the nucleus.

· Given that light conducts through space faster in the region farther away from the nucleus and slower in the region close to the nucleus, the photon stretches out between its inner and outer regions.

· The photon has an electrical and magnetic component, both of which permeate the entire volume of its space.

· Thus, when the photon stretches out, it contains both electrical and magnetic polarization throughout.

· The gradient in speed of light propagation-rate between the inner radius vs. the outer radius creates a region of high electron population close to the nucleus, and a region of high positron population farther from the nucleus.  

· The gradient in the rate of propagation causes these two regions to stretch farther and farther apart as the photon passes by the nucleus.

§ At some point, the symmetry of the inner and outer extent of the photon are so far displaced that the photon’s fields can no longer fully regenerate B into E, and E into B over its radius and its length.  

· The photon loses its integrity and reorganizes itself from being energy propagated as an organized, self propagating, speed of light wave disturbance in the Dipole Sea to a particle of mass.  The two masses formed possess a net charge and magnetic poles, and a total energy equivalent to the incoming photon.  The mass has a more charge-coherent structure, which cannot travel at the speed of light since it requires moving a coherent charge assembly through space.

· Thus, two separate charge-domains form.  The negative electron forms in a region closer to the nucleus, and a positive positron region form in the region farther from the nucleus.

§ The B Field energy of the photon likewise congeals in the newly formed electron and positron regions.

· The B field amplitude varies from max positive to zero to max negative and returns to its original value over the full wavelength of a photon.

· Thus, when the photon integrity collapses, it divides its total magnetic equivalent into the N/S magnetic polar orientation of the DPs in the newly formed electrons and positrons.  

· The kinetic energy available to the two new particles will be equivalent to the difference in the amount of E field and B field energy was required to form an electron and positron mass.  

o The magnetic fields should add together so as to be using the energy of magnetic polarization to create a point of excess.

o The photon has a magnetic field which varies in direction along an axis perpendicular to the E field of the photon.

o The magnetic field of the nucleus points in a different direction at every point around the circumference of the nucleus.

o When the photon electric and magnetic fields align properly, and the differential in speed in the inner and outer photon regions creates sufficient separation, two masses of opposite charge polarity will form.

o The electron and positron will both have a single unpaired charge, and the expected half unit of magnetic orientation.  

§ The photon has a whole unit of spin magnetic moment, which is the amount lost by a photon created during a shell drop from an atomic orbital.

§ Thus, the two ½ spin particles conserve the spin that was present in the original photon that created the particles.

o Additional increments of 1.022 MeV of photonic energy could likewise form additional pairs.

o The excess energy above the energy used to form the electron-positron pair(s) is transferred to the pair(s) as velocity.  

o And as before, the kinetic energy of particles will be held in the DP Sea as an electrical and magnetic polarization of the Sea.  

§ The configuration and sequence of attractive and repulsive forces acting on the charged particle underlie the constant forward velocity of the particle possessing momentum.

o This momentum is conserved and stored in the space around the moving particle until it is transferred to another particle by collision, or to space as a photon in a more subtle collision with a change in the me of space.