Move of a particle


by nitrium
Tags: particle
nitrium
nitrium is offline
#1
Nov2-10, 08:47 AM
P: 1
Hello,

I am a Msc Computer Engineer who is dealing with physics as a hobby. I have read some books about quantum physics. But I am not technically professional on equations and general scope of quantum physics. I was recently thinking of why a photon is moving a sinusodial trajectory in space. If the space is in 3 dimension, a single particle should move on a linear trajectory. I strongly believe that the space has a forth dimension which is a spehere at every (x,y,z) points. and this dimension interacts with some particels such as photos by chaging its directions. And every particle (some people may call it a string from superstring theory) has two property P1 and P2. If P1 of the particle is high the 4th dimension will change its direction much, if P2 is high but this time the dimension will respond in change less. P1 will affect amplitude of the particle and P2 will affect the wavelenght. I cannot state what i think in equations but i believe the tracjectory of a photon under these circumstances is like the image below

http://www.buyutec.net/data/media/88/yay.jpg


By this approach, if P2 is too high thus making the wavelength of a photon zero will lead to the creation of a mass. Close string

Is there any known issue like this approach?
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Rajini
Rajini is offline
#2
Nov2-10, 12:01 PM
P: 596
Hi,
Please look in this link.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Electromagnetic_radiation
The sinusoidal is just a rough idea. However, in reality photon is magnetic and electric fields perpendicular to the direction of travel. So the red and blue arrow are those fields and the tip of the arrow heads form a sinusoidal (when you smoothly join all arrow heads and removing the arrows you will get sinusoidal image).


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