The person using pen and paper seldom considers the work gone into producing it. And why should s/he?

Light

It is a prerequisite for the following to know that all receptors in the biology known to us as have as their basic building block a pressure sensor.
To smell, to see, to feel, to taste, to hear - all built from a pressure sensor.

Furthermore: The term energy denotes a collection of something that has not been researched fully as of yet, a collection, that we can very well use but have not differentiated yet. Because of this: Light is not a wave. Light is a particle stream. Why it exhibits as a wave is readily explained with the behaviour of particle streams since the behaviour observed and detailed here scales across all dimensions.

Each and every insight gained into light can be explained thus, and with this be explored in more detailed and consequently used in finer differentiation.


Polarisation Video


A particle streams streams laminar, without turbulence and without polarisation, as long as it does not meet an obstacle.

Wave:

When the particle stream meets the obstacle, the stream "folds" as a consequence of the following particles and the thereby created pressure.
This "folding" creates the back and forth of the wave, which then travels upstream.
In this manner the wave delivers information about the obstacle to the source.

Polarisation:

When the particle stream meets the obstacle, the stream "folds" as a consequence of the following particles and the thereby created pressure.
This folding most often happens in a plane, sometimes it is circular. This is the polarisation of the wave.

Turbulence:

The wave, travelling upstream, creates the fluctuations in the particle stream we commonly call turbulence.


The above phenomena are observable in every particle stream at any scale. Is it thus only a question of resolution that light is indeed a particle stream?

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The double-slit experiment

The phenomena observed are easily explained by the pressure-differentials created on the obstacle-surface.

a.o.

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