Stationary Energy Theory -- Appendix A
As mentioned in Article 5, this theory predicts that electrons in higher (more energetic) orbitals would weigh slightly more than those in lower orbitals, in proportion to the energy of the photon emitted when the electron moves between the orbitals. It is possible that being of higher mass might propel an electron into a higher orbital, and being in a higher orbital might “expose” the electron to a collision of the right number of BPs to return it to its lower orbital. Then when the collision takes place, and the photon is emitted, the lower mass of the electron would allow it to return to a lower, less energetic orbital. When in the lower orbital, BPs in the electron would be “protected” from a collision involving this many BPs, although they may be vulnerable to a collision involving fewer BPs, until the electron is in its lowest possible orbital, where it would be “protected” from all collisions with BTTPs.
When an atom absorbs a photon, the reverse process must occur. If an electron is exposed to a photon that has the right energy to allow it to jump to a higher orbital within the atom, it will absorb the photon, and accelerate it from its stationary (energy field state) up to the speed of light (matter state). An equal and opposite action and reaction would occur, whereby a cluster of BPs are propelled forward in time at the speed of light to become extra mass in the electron, and the same number of them are propelled backward in time at the speed of light to become BTTPs in their domain. In this way momentum would be conserved.
In most ordinary situations, “basic particles” (BPs) within the nuclei of atoms are “protected” from collisions with BTTPs. In certain circumstances, though, such as the rare one where 235U nuclei are bombarded with neutrons leading to a fission of the nuclei, or the much more common one occurring in stars where high temperatures and pressures lead to the fusing of nuclei to create nuclei of heavier elements, BPs are exposed to collision, and some of the mass of protons and neutrons is carried away as EMR.
Again, the mass removed from protons and neutrons is small compared with their total mass, and should not interfere with their function. However, protons and neutrons weigh over 1,800 times as much as electrons, so there is much more scope with them for releasing large amounts of energy. In atomic bombs, only about 0.1% of the mass of split 235U nuclei is converted to energy (and only about 40% of the 235U nuclei are split). Though this is likely to be due to degrees of “protection” of BPs within the nucleus, another reason suggests itself as well. Matter, and hence BPs, are very highly concentrated within the nucleus of atoms. The clumps of BTTPs which are available to collide with BPs in nuclear reactions would be more spread out, so that the number of BTTPs passing though a nucleus at one time would be a lot fewer than the number of BPs there. As a result, only a small percentage of BPs in nuclei could be involved in collisions (presumably only about 0.1% to 0.7%, as that’s what’s seen in nuclear reactions).
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