Dynamics of the electron source generating electromagnetic
waves

The energy intensity in an electron pulse Eet
is equal to 0.063 x 10^{-3} GeV x sec = 6.3 x 10^{-5} GeV x sec. When an intensified pulse trajectory falls
within the volume of influence of an electron or positron, the implosion forces will divert it toward the source center. If
the trajectory is close enough, the interfering intensity pulse generated by an electron or positron will penetrate the receiving
source which will implode with additional energy and with a change in velocity and direction in its transitional vector.(see
chapt 8) A similar process will follow when the additional energy on a receiving source is coming from an interfering
electromagnetic wave instead of an intensity impulse. In the configuration of our new atomic model, the electromagnetic waves
that comprehend a wide range of frequencies, from radio to high gamma rays, display mechanical dynamics that are sImilar to
the intensity impulses generated by electrons and positrons, but as a whole possess a lower intensity value and a much longer
wave length. The force of action Et generated by an electromagnetic wave, (the product of its energy E by the time t = lambda
/ C) has a constant value for all wavelength. with an intensity level equal to the Planck constant:

Example 1: an electromagnetic wave of wavelength equal to 3 x 10^{-10} cm.

From the equation, Energy in eV = 1.24 x 10^{-4} / Lambda in cm

E
in eV = 1.24 x 10^{-4} / 3 x10^{-10} cm

E in eV =0.41 x 10^{6}

Since v=s/t t=s/v

t= 3 x 10^{-10} cm / 3 x 10^{10} cm/sec = 10^{-20} cm x
sec

E=0.41 x 10^{6} eV

Et = 0.41 x 10^{6} eV x 10^{-20} x sec
= 0.41 x 10^{-14} eV x sec

Et=4.1 x 10^{-15} eV x sec Et=4.1
h 4.1 x10^-15 eV = h as
determined by Plank

Example 2:an electromagnetic wave of wavelength equal
to 3 x 10^{-4} cm.

E in eV = 12'4
x 10^{-5} / 3 x 10^{-4} eV

E
in eV = 4.1 eV

t= 3 x 10^{-4}
cm /3 x 10^{10} cm/sec = 10^^{6}x sec

E= 0.41 eV Et = 0.41 eV x 10^{-15}x sec = 4.1 eV x 10^{-15} eV Et
= 4.1 h

The force of action by the time t in every electromagnetic wave is close
to h.

An intensity impulse whose energy is 1 /2 of the electron's

possesses an energy equal to:

E =0.255 x 10^{6} eV and a wavelength of 10^{-24} m

has a time t = 10^{-22}
/ 3 x 10^{10} = 0.33 x 10^{-32} sec

Et = 0.255 x 10^{6} eV
x 3.3 x 10^{-33} x sec Et = 8..4 x 10^{-32} eV x sec

The
force of action of an intensity impulse is therefore approximately 10^{-17} times that of an electromagnetic wave.
An electromagnetic wave is generalIy packing a smaller amount of energy, but its action is extended into a very long time
(relatively). In a similarity with the dynamic actions of an Electron source transmitting energy through its Intensity impulses,
the additional energy transferred by an electromagnetic wave, will add itself to an electron source original energy, increasing
its transitional velocity, in a phenomenon that can be measured as an increasing temperature. The eEectromagnetic waves, as
interpreted in our proposed atomic model, must have a wavelength composed of multiples of 10^{-24} m. (the dimension
of an electron source diameter), so that if we divide the wavelength by 10^{-24} we will obtain the number of impulses
constituting it and also the number of the source partial implosion necessary to generate that specific wave. Each impulse
constituting an electromagnetic wave is composed by four pulses of high intensity (see drawing). Each impulse following another
at a distance of 10^{-24} m repeats itself in a continuous stream that will add up in creating a wave of a particular
wavelength. In order to illustrate our assumptions we will as an example, analyze the Electromagnetic wave with the shortest
possible wavelength and therefore the highest energy level that can be possibly generated by an electron source when at rest.
The highest possible energy level possessed by an electromagnetic wave generated by a free electron at rest is 0255 x 10^{6}
eV. From the formula E in eV = 1.24 x 10^{-4} / Lambda (wavelength in cm)

Lambda cm= 1.24 x 10^{-4}
/ E in eV

Lambda in cm = 1.24 x 10^{-4} / 0.255 x 10^{6}
eV

Lambda in cm = 4.86 x 10^{-10}
= 4.86 x 10^{-12} m

An electromagnetic wave with that wave length is found
in the top Hard X rays range. While the intensity value of the electromagnetic wave with that particular wavelength is approximately
equal to the intensity possessed by an intensity impulse generated by an electron source considered at rest, its wavelength
is 10^{12} times longer. An electromagnetic wave with a wavelength of that value must be composed of a number of partial
implosions each possessing a linear dimension of 10^{-24} m (see drawing) each having a comprehensive positive
energy of + 0.25 x 10^{6} eV. The number of partial implosions is equal to 10^{12}.

An electromagnetic wave with an energy of 1 eV has a wavelength equal to

1.24 x 10^{-4} cm = 1.24 x 10^{-6} m

1.24 x 10^{-6} m / 10^{-24} m =
1.24 x 10^{18}

The wavelengths
of an electromagnetic wave with an energy of 1 eV comprehending the visible light in its range is composed of 10^{18}
partial implosions. This number of implosions is required by the eEectron source in order to complete an electromagnetic wave
with the energy of 1 eV and therefore a wavelength of 1.24 x 10^{-6} m. Each partial implosion represents 10^{-18}
of the total electron source volume and energy. In most cases, as we have previously stated, the additional energy absorbed
by the source through the influence of intensity impulses and electromagnetic waves will manifest itself as an increase in
its transitional velocity that can be detected as a rising temperature. In certain particular cases, when the Electron finds
itself at a specific energy level and when a particular intensity input from an Electromagnetic wave increases its velocity
vector by a particular amount, a different sequence of events is triggered in the source dynamic behavior. The electron source
vvill cease to implode and will increase its velocity along the Z axis, this increase corresponding to a specific value proportional
to the amount of the energy absorbed, As stated by Bohr, the absorption as well as the emission of electromagnetic waves is
always as a rule in constant packages of force of action units equal to h. The transitional velocity of a source implemented
by pulses of positive energy will increase for the duration of the frequency particular to that interfering radiation wavelength
and will consequently force an electron revolving around the nucleus into an appropriate higher orbit. In the following events
( as in the sequence described by Bohr in his well known atomic model) the electron source now in a higher orbit will, in
a time proportional to the frequency of the acting wave, release the newly acquired energy in the fonn of an electromagnetic
wave and return to a lower orbit at the original velocity. We can describe the electron dynamic actions at this stage as follow:
the electron source, when stimulated by an electromagnetic wave, will not comprehend in its implosion the entire volume as
when generating Intensity impulses, but only that fraction of it representing the additional energy contained in each pulse
of the interfering electromagnetic wave, that will in their total add up to the wave specific wavelength. In summarizing when
an electron source absorbs the energy of an interfering electromagnetic wave, it will increase its transitional velocity,
producing the phenomenon that we experience as a rising temperature. When the intensity of the interfering wave, and the energy
of the Electron stand at a particular specific value adding to a certain specific amount, the volume of the source will cease
to implode, but wlll increase its velocity on the Z axis as a result ascending into a higher orbit. After a period of time
equal to lambda / C, descending trom the original orbit, the source releases the newly acquired energy in pulses of 8 " i "
sec in duration, creating an electromagnetic wave similar in every respect to the original interfering one.

The specific amount of energy needed to induce an Electron
to radiate Electromagnetic waves vary in accordance with the level of energy the Electron finds itself at the instant of interference.