Assumptions A photon exist in three dimensions so it has length, width and height. In fig 2 I show and electron that is stationary so it is in a moving frame of reference with a very small velocity say 10 m/sec. This fig is snapshots taken of the electron a times 1,2,3,4 etc as a photon is emitted by the electron and as can be seen the photon is emitted perpendicular to the average body of the electron. In fig 1 I show the same set of snapshots except now the electron is in a moving frame of reference travelling at say 0.99 C. A t1 the photon has just started to be emitted from the electron, at t2 it is a little further out, as the photon has a finite length and so forth until it is completely emmitted. I predict that at high velocities photons will emit at a different angle as opposed to photon emitted by a stationary or low velocity electron. Is I possible at high velocity the photon may actually double back on itself and re-enter the electron? In which case electrons at high velocity will only be able to emit photons at specific angles ? If there is resistance to the emmission then this would somehow create a doppler effect to wouldnt it?