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Where are the B-photons?

by Miles Mathis


I have already added an addendum to several of my papers that mention charge photons, but I decided to dedicate a short paper to this question. I often receive emails asking me why we haven't discovered the charge field. I have claimed it is ubiquitous, so where is it? Once again, the answer is hiding in plain sight. To begin with, the cosmic microwave background radiation is proof of my charge field, since that is what the CBR is. I have shown that the CBR is not a residue of the Big Bang, it is simply the average or ambient charge field of the universe.

Beyond that, the entire electromagnetic spectrum—the one we already know about— acts as the charge field. We do not need to propose any new dark photons to act as the charge field; nor do we need to create experiments to find them. Since I have shown that all photons have mass and diameter, all photons are capable of transmitting forces by contact. This has long been known, in part. See, for example, the photo-electric effect. We have known for over a century that photons were capable of knocking electrons out of various materials. If photons can do that, then they are already creating straight mechanical forces of bombardment. My B-photons create a field of straight bombardment, with forces by contact, so any photon can act as a charge photon. In fact, ALL photons act as charge photons. Some photons may act in ways that transcend their simple charge function, as when they have the correct energy to cause other phenomena, but I propose that all photons act at a fundamental level as charge photons. They fill this function simply by hitting other matter, and by spinning.

In this model, G becomes a scaling constant to the average size of the charge field, but every photon in the charge field does not need to have a size or energy defined strictly by G. This would also explain the small variance in G. I have already explained the small variance in G by the variance in the average size of atoms present, but it may also be caused by the variance in the average size or energy of the photons present. I propose that an experiment with ultraviolet light and hydrogen would produce a different G than an experiment with infrared light and lead.

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