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Tunneling within the Wavelength

The concept described above is in line with quantum tunneling. Quantum tunneling has been well established and described. The Casimir effect and the Lamb shift are the manifestations of quantum tunneling (see “quantum tunneling” in the section “Quantum Mechanics“).

In contemporary physics, nodes are places where a particle cannot be found (close to the x-axis in this model). It is also accepted that unlike what is expected in classical physics, particles do not follow a trajectory; they just disappear and reappear in different places. In this description, the particle tunnels through singularity as it travels along its wavelength.

Nodes along wave function

If the particle leaves the space-time then we should see places that it cannot be found in space-time. a "node" is where there is zero probability of finding a particle.

In a new work, Aneta Stodolna, of the FOM Institute for Atomic and Molecular Physics in the Netherlands, along with Marc Vrakking at the Max-Born-Institute in Berlin, Germany, and other colleagues in Europe and the US have shown that photo ionization microscopy can directly obtain the nodal structure of the electronic orbital of a hydrogen atom placed in a static electric field.

In the experiment, they scaled up the spatial distribution to magnify the nodal patterns to millimeter-scale dimensions, where they can be observed with the naked eye on the detector and recorded with a camera system.


The photo shows the nodal pattern of electron wave in Hydrogen atom.

Vrakking says "What you see on the detector is what exists in the atom,”. By comparing different images obtained by resonant excitation versus non-resonant excitation, he postulates that a special kind of tunneling effect is taking place along in the process.

More interestingly, the researchers are analyzing helium atoms using photo ionization microscopy. "As there are two electrons in a helium atom, we are getting some very interesting information," says Vrakking. He says that while in some aspects the responses of the helium atom are very similar to that of hydrogen, there are also some major differences. "Although one of the helium electrons is very tightly bound to the nucleus, and the other one is very highly excited, we can see that the electrons know of each other's existence and that they 'talk to each other'," says Vrakking.”[5]

How do electrons aware of each other presence. The phenomena calls for an informational media.

Bouncing Ball

The assumed wave-particle function mimics the movement of a bouncing ball in a frictionless gravitational field. At first, gravitational force pulls the ball to the ground. When the ball hits the ground, the electromagnetic force of the electrons in the outer layer deflects the ball. As a result, the ball bounces back up.


We have assumed that singularity intermingles with space-time. Particle waves normally do not die down. For an object to go in and out of singularity in a wave-like motion and continue its journey forever, the interface between the proposed singularity and space-time must possess an attracting and a deflecting force.
The inflationary theory of MIT Physicist Alan Guth postulates that the big bang started from a seed (singularity) full of nothing but “scalar potential energy”. Scalar potential energy is postulated by grand unified theories and is gravitationally repulsive.[6] If singularity is a scalar field and holds the scalar potential energy, the particle in this model can use the field to travel along its wave according to this model.

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