In NPQG, photons lose energy as they travel through spacetime gas. 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 the reaction does not change the direction of the photon.
- 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 mechanism of the reaction between photons and the 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.
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 November 11, 2019