In your current theory, all mass attracts mass. Isn't it true that the panel the slits are cut into has more mass then the electron?
Supposedly, in your theory, the electrons should be slightly curved because the perimeter of the slits would be "bending space and time".
Obviously if you shot the electron dead center it might go straight through, but a little to the left or right, and you might get a very small curve
to the electron. This is why the particle might look also like a "wave", but its not exactly why.
In my theory, all mass is made of electromagnetic particles, that have electromagnetic interactions. Those double slits are actually ring's of
electromagnets. So when you rush an electron through a ring of electromagnets, you get.... STATIC ELECTRICITY. This will make the electrons attracted
to the perimeter! The more and more electrons you have passing through, the more and more static electricity builds on the outer perimeter of the
slits! That means the electrons are more and more being curved by the small attraction of static electricity on around the edge of the slits, making
it appear like it is a wave!
As for the "observer". I'm not exactly sure what equipment you used, but I'm sure it doesn't matter. Human eyes reflect light, you can see this
in many photographs. The light goes in our eyes, and reflects back out too. It's like a mirror in the Sun. Where ever you look, you are pointing
If you look at an electron, you are sending light at it and this would electromagnetically charge the electron and give it more stability. Even with
camera lenses, at least one spot of the lens is reflecting light on the electron giving it more stability.
If you want the key's to perpetual motion, free energy, and anti-gravity, read my Gravity thread. ALL OF IT. Even if you don't agree, and you want
to correct me with your theory, force yourself to read everything I wrote in the Gravity thread of mine in Skunk Works. You WILL leave with good
This content community relies on user-generated content from our member contributors. The opinions of our members are not those of site ownership who maintains strict editorial agnosticism and simply provides a collaborative venue for free expression.