In reply to Bleeeeep
(darned thing won't quote or reply to you - keeps timing out the request)
1. You are quite difficult to understand when you talk in unicorns and monsters... Let's try stay on track shall we. I'll give answers to sensible
questions only. It's not currently known how or why photons move the way they do it's a mystery - go and read some quantum physics and you'll know
that. I'm not just missing a big chunk of my story for the sake of it! However I can tell you that it travels only up to 30cm because that's how far
it could get in 1 nanosecond at 186,000 miles per second.
2. What causes and effects are you referring to? Please be more specific if you are requiring I do the same.
3. I am saying that the observer effect exists in the quantum world and it effects photons and the way they act. I am also asking anyone who might
know - "Can a photon be its own observer?".
I am not stating that the act of a photon being its own observer creates the fundamentals instantly...
What I am trying to explain is as follows;
If we had a single photon in a vacuum with no external/internal interference from any gravitational or magnetic or electric or ...(list every known
and unknown force) and you could also pinpoint it so it did not move into another location... there is simply 1 of them for as long as we want to say
there is only 1 of them with nothing effecting it.
It is currently stationary and does what a photon wants to under these conditions - whatever that may be (have a cup of tea for all I care) - the only
thing we cannot stop it doing is existing.
Then.... we let it move to a second position, but only once! So we now have 2 photons which are actually the same photon - just in two different
places simultaneously. The second one to appear is now the first photons observer and vice versa...
They both "decide" to start oscillating - because, who knows, that's what they just did.
We now let both of them move to another position again (each). So we end up with 4 photons.
Each of these is now each others 'observer' so all will act differently again.
If we keep letting these photons relocate and also stay where they are what would happen?
We would end up with lots of them all doing different things - some of them probably the same thing.
So what happens when one of them malfunctions or mutates or acts irrationally or thinks "screw this I'm outta here" or by random accident bumps into
another one - pushing that off course and having a huge knock-on effect. Our lovely little calm and controlled scene just got out of control.
There are photons flying about all over the place spinning and flipping and wobbling in every-which direction.. the mutated/malfunctioned & AWOL ones
have changed so much now that they could no longer be considered just a photon and are now something entirely different, losing their mass-less
properties, and in turn clump together through their newly discovered attracting gravities making bigger "things" which clump together to make bigger
things and so on...
We end up with some dirty great big mash-up where everything is out of control smashing into each-other and reacting - constantly growing bigger and
bigger - creating differently elements and coincidentally stumbling accross the fundamentals... as they get bigger and clump together & gaining mass -
gravity just is.
It eventually gets so immense that the 'Clumps' start to form dust and the dust forms clouds and if the right element was made (Helium or Hydrogen) we
would maybe see the birth of a star after a few million years...
4. I honestly don't know how to answer this question other than - Why can't they do both like they already do?
5. Where did the 'Collapsing' come from? I don't get what you're asking here.
I can only comment - they just did. Someone had to win. That's nature.
edit on 17-4-2013 by crzayfool because: (no reason given)
edit on 17-4-2013 by crzayfool because: (no reason