Gamma-ray photons are known to spontaneously produce electron-positron pairs when in close proximity of massive atomic nuclei. At the exact moment that a gamma-ray disappears, an electron-positron pair appears.

The standard explanation for this is that virtual electron-positron pairs get transformed into real electron-positron pairs by gamma-rays when inside the strong electric fields of massive atomic nuclei.

However, the spontaneous appearance of an electron-positron pair can just as well be explained as a transformation of the photon itself. If the photon is a compact dielectric configuration consisting of a positive orb and a negative orb, we got all the components required to explain the spontaneous appearance of electron-positron pairs.

We already know that the electron is a configuration of 1 positive quantum and 2 negative quanta. A positron has the exact same mass as an electron, but with a positive charge. It must therefore consist of 1 negative quantum and 2 positive quanta.

All together we get 3 positive quanta and 3 negative quanta spontaneously appearing from the gammaray photon. A photon is therefore constituted of 3 positive and 3 negative quanta.

We can now add the positron and the photon to our list of particles explained entirely in terms of Morton Spears’ particle quanta:

• Proton = 2177 charged quanta in the open state (1089 positive and 1088 negative)

• Neutron = 2180 charged quanta in the open state (1090 positive and 1090 negative)

• Electron = 3 charged quanta in the open state (1 positive and 2 negative)

• Positron = 3 charged quanta in the open state (2 positive and 1 negative)

• Neutrino = 1 neutral quantum in the closed state

• Photon = 6 charged quanta in the closed state (3 positive and 3 negative)

Note that the two particles made up of quanta in the closed state both move at the speed of light.

A conclusion that can be drawn from the above line of reasoning is that photons can be transformed into massive matter through physical manipulations.

When sufficiently stressed, gamma-rays pop like popcorn in a microwave oven. They undergo a transformation from photon to an electron and a positron.

Conversely, we get that an electron that encounters a positron will spontaneously “annihilate” into a gamma-ray photon. This too is well documented in laboratory experiments. However, with our alternative perspective, nothing disappears. The electron-positron pair is not turned into “pure energy”. It is merely popped back into a photon.

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