alright, so in bohr's model, an atom's electrons absorb energy and undergo electron transition. it jumps from a lower energy level (orbital) to a higher one. in time, the attraction between teh nucleus and the electron will pull the electron back to its original energy state (orbital). when this happens, the electron emits its absorbed energy. the magnitude of said energy is equal to the difference between the two energy levels (orbitals) mentioned above. that's my understanding of the concept. hydrogen will release four different wavelengths. via spectroscopy, they are found to be (rounded): 410nm 434nm 486nm 656nm how can an atom with a single electron release four different wavelengths of light? with the theory stated above, shouldn't there only be one wavelength released per electron?