The Breit-Wheeler effect, postulated as early as 1934, describes the conversion of light into matter. With the theory physicists Gregory Breit and John Wheeler were able to prove that when two high-energy photons collide, a positron and an electron arise, i.e. matter is formed. An experiment has now proven this theory for the first time. In the context of his special theory of relativity, Einstein described the natural law of the equivalence of mass and energy (E = mc²) as early as 1905. According to this, energy and matter are equivalent and can be converted into one another. One direction of matter and energy is omnipresent. It takes place permanently in the sun, for example when atomic nuclei fuse and energy is given off in the form of radiation.science-news.co
Let’s take a look at this reaction from the point of view of the point charge geometry of the photon, electron, and positron.
- First note that each of the particles in the reaction has 12 point charges. Point charges are immutable and therefore conserved.
- We see that the reaction is essentially a swap of point charges between the particles. Each photon is a 6:6 assembly and the products have 6:0 and 0:6 personality layers. This is consistent with charge conservation.
- We don’t know the role of surrounding spacetime aether structures. In some reactions the aether contributes reactants or consumes products. It appears in this case that the reaction may proceed without exchanging point charges with the aether.
- A positron includes an anti-Noether core. The anti-Noether core must come from one of the photons.
- How do Noether core charges transform from two neutral photons into distinct electron and positron personalities charges?
We don’t know much about how the collision and reaction are choreagraphed in terms of the specific point charges and their traced paths. We might guess that the dipoles entering in Noether cores often exit as dipoles in Noether cores. Likewise for the point charges in the personality layers. As more research is performed, we will arrive at the point where we can simulate this reaction using a Monte-Carlo technique and establish the individual paths for each and every point charge involved. Furthermore, scientists will be able to explore this reaction in incredible detail and discover the nuances that may lead to new and useful technologies.
J Mark Morris : Boston : Massachusetts