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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.

Electron-positron pair production from photon
Electron-positron pair production from photon

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 gamma-ray 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.

We can conclude that photons can be transformed into inertial 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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