Download these executable files that demonstrate aspects of Energy Field Theory in action:

Click on this link for the theoretical paper that explains the new theory...

Wave_Test.exe that demonstrates aspects of Energy Field Theory in action:  Special Relativity (including Length Contraction and Time Dilation) from a Classical Physics perspective.

ClassicalSpecialRelativity.exe that demonstrates aspects of Energy Field Theory in action:  Special Relativity (including Length Contraction and Time Dilation) from a Classical Physics perspective. The paths and timing of two orthogonal light signals (light clock) are shown at all stages of travel - initially at rest, then moving at 80% of the speed of light. Also shown is the actual standing-wave of a moving laser cavity.

NOTE: The light pulses are moving at constant speed of c through the background space reference frame at all times (isotropic: the same in all directions), but are an-isotropic (different in different directions) within the moving reference frame. However, this an-isotropy within the moving reference frame is not noticed by the moving observer as all of his round-trip light time measurements are the same - making it appear to him that light's speed is isotropic in his moving reference frame.

Here is how Fresnel Dragging works on the microscopic level. This model is based on the Fizeau experiment. The light travels at c through the vacuum between water molecules, but is carried with a the water molecules at their speed v for a short time each time it encounters a water molecule.  See the following paper for the theory, maths and explanation for how Fresnel Dragging works.

Note: There are two Red photon shown down each path - so you can track the progress of the photon through the water more easily.

And for an experimental setup that is moving from left to right at 40% of the speed of light, the whole frame is length contracted and the light moves between water molecules from left to right through the frame at speed (c - v) and from right to left at speed (c+v). that demonstrates aspects of Energy Field Theory in action:  The modeling of fundamental particles as 3D Electromagnetic standing waves which exhibit different properties, such as wave frequency in/out wave phase propagation (which determines particle's charge), spin (spiral wave rotation) etc. This modeling App has many controls that allow the visualization of many different particles and their different fields. Particles can be viewed from the side or the top, and at different scales/magnifications. The attraction/repulsion between pairs of charged particles can also be modeled.

The Quantum Eraser experiment

The Quantum Eraser experiment is described here:

The results of the experiment DO NOT depend on there being entangled particles, as is so often misunderstood and assumed. The result is obtained simply, as the photons that contribute to the detection pattern are recorded when both detectors register a photon (a 'click' of the detector) at the same time (indicated in the above video by the top detector going Green). Due to the nature of the so called entangled photon pair from the SPDC process (in the BBO crystal on the left hand side of the video, shown as a blue box that splits the source photon into two photons) the two photons produced have orthogonal polarizations. So, when there is no polarizer (incidated by the narrow Cyan box) before the first detector, at the top right, then all photons result in a 'click' of the detector and similarly the bottom photon passes through the double slit (shown here in Yellow) and randomly hits the screen (in blue at the bottom right), also generating a detector 'click'. In this situation, no interference pattern forms on the screen. But when a polarizer is added before the first detector, then only certain polarization directions of photons will cause a 'click' event at that detector and the other photon from the SPDC pair necessarily has a particular polarization which causes it to be oriented in a direction relative to the double slits (in yellow) such that it diffracts through the slits to form an interference pattern. Thus, only when the top detector registers a 'click' event, the photon on the screen at the bottom is also counted as part of the results. The other photons hitting the bottom screen are not included in the results. The second blue screen at the bottom right shows ALL photons that reach the bottom screen - not just those that coincide with a 'click' event at the top detector. As you can see, this second screen shows an even spread of photons and NO interference pattern. So, all that the experiment shows is that the two SPDC photons have an orthogonal orientation - which we already knew!!

Analysis:   The two circular polarizers (one before each slit in the double-slit before Detector 2) cause the light's polarization vectors to be distributed across the detection screen in such a way that their direction rotates across the length of the screen (forming a sine wave pattern for each distinct phase angle). The exact polarization phase angle at each point across the screen depends on the original polarization of the photon before it passes through the circular polarizing filters and enters the double-slit. That initial polarization is also what determines whether Detector 1 detects (or doesn't detect) the twin photon in the pair of photons. Thus, Detector 1 selects only certain polarization angles for detection and thus causes only one
distribution of light polarizations across the screen to result in a valid pair of photons being detected as a valid data set. So, that pattern across the screen becomes highlighted by Detector 1's choices (detect or non-detect). Detector 1's orientation selects which phase angle on the screen at Detector 2 is selected, so at the screen
the selected phase forms part of the result data in the experiment - other phases are ignored despite them hitting the screen too.

Prediction:  The second screen at the bottom right shows all photons reaching the second detector (such as when there is no polarizer is placed in front of detector 1). This total photon pattern is actually made up from two interference fringe patterns that are 90 degrees out of phase - thus forming a continuous spread of photons, rather than interference fringes. So, when the polarizer is present in front of detector 1 and it generates an interference pattern at detector 2; if the polarizer in front of detector 1 was rotated 90 degrees then there would be an interference pattern of correlated photons at the screen of detector 2 but where the light fringes were before would now be dark fringes and vice-versa. Thus , the second interference pattern would be revealed from the continuous spread of photons on the screen.