Photons React with Spacetime Gas

Imagine that nature emerges from ample pairs of immutable Planck radius spherical particles, the electrino and the positrino, which are equal yet oppositely charged. These are the only carriers of energy, in electromagnetic and kinetic form. The are located in an infinite 3D Euclidean space (non curvy) and observe classical mechanics and Maxwell’s equations. 𝗡𝗣𝗤𝗚 explores this recipe for nature and how it emerges as a narrative and theory that is compatible with GR and QM, yet far superior in ability to explain the universe and resolve open problems.
For 𝗡𝗣𝗤𝗚 basics see: Idealized Neoclassical Model and the NPQG Glossary.

In NPQG, photons can lose energy as they travel through spacetime gas that is expanding locally in each galaxy. This reaction is one of many causes of photon redshift. GR-QM era science is not aware of this reaction, and instead attributes this form of photon travel distance redshift to “expansion of spacetime.”

What do we know?

  • Energy is conserved.
  • Energy transfer is quantized.
  • We know that certain light generating events emit photons of a particular wavelength, i.e., energy.
  • We know that as photons pass through expanding spacetime gas their wavelength is elongated and frequency decreased.
  • We know the wavelength of the detected photon.
  • We know that these photons have lost energy along their journey.

What don’t we know?

  • What is the exact mechanism of the energy transfer between photons and the expanding spacetime gas?
  • Are the reactions a nearly constant, but miniscule drag?
  • Are the reactions occasional, but statistically assured to occur at a particular average rate in the spacetime gas?
  • Does the reaction vary with the temperature of the spacetime gas?
  • Does the reaction vary with the energy of the photon?
  • What happens at the extremes of hot and cold spacetime gas?
  • What happens at the extremes of high and low energy photons.

I imagine some sort of function that describes photon energy loss per unit distance traveled as a function of photon energy and superfluid spacetime gas energy.

Extremely High Temperature Spacetime
(near or in a neutron star or black hole)

local speed of light = slow
Mid Temperature Spacetime
(near a planet or star)
Low Temperature Spacetime
(in space far from celestial objects)
local speed of light = standard c
High Energy PhotonThis photon has a small radius, but the spacetime gas particles are dense here. Drag (energy transfer) could be significant.Moderate Drag and RefractionVery low drag, but enough so that scientists misinterpret the redshift from the drag as universe expansion.
Mid Energy PhotonThese photons would experience significant refraction.Moderate drag and refraction.Low drag and low refraction.
Low Energy PhotonThese photons may experience such high refraction that their path is redirected to impact with the dense object or to decay.Low drag and small refraction?
Is there a lower bound where the photon decays?
Very low drag and very small refraction?
Is there a lower bound where the photon decays?

A detailed scientific understanding of the reaction between photons and spacetime gas is required to determine absolute distance in space as a function of photon redshift.

J Mark Morris : San Diego : California : November 11, 2019 : v1

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