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#### NOTE: Blue = x-component, Red = y-component, Green = z-component

Red/Blue images have the electron spin axis in/out of the page.

Green/Blue images have the electron spin axis up/down the page.

#### Stationary Electron wave-function IN & OUT waves combined:

#### Electron wave-function IN, OUT & Summed Ψ (Hertzian Vector) components.

Electron moving to the left at 60% speed of light:

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#### Electron wave-function IN, OUT & Summed Electric Field components.

Electron moving to the left at 60% speed of light:

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#### Electron wave-function IN, OUT & Summed Ψ (Hertzian Vector) components.

Electron moving to the left at 80% speed of light:

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#### Electron wave-function IN, OUT & Summed Electric Field components.

Electron moving to the left at 80% speed of light:

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#### Electron wave-function IN, OUT & Summed Electric Field components.

Electron moving to the left at 99% speed of light:

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#### Stationary Electron wave-functions repelling one another due to Electromagnetic radiation pressure between the two wave-functions caused by wave reflections at standing wave nodes.

#### Modeled coupling of electron wave function electromagnetic waves by summing the

reflection of waves between one electron wave-function and another electron wave-function,

then calculating the resulting EM radiation pressure, causing acceleration of the two electrons.

Electrons Repelling mp4 video at 1000 frames per second:

The video is here: https://video.wixstatic.com/video/344097_f5b643a74d9e4466b9e56c09cd364eff/480p/mp4/file.mp4

https://youtu.be/0tTNVZRYUHo

To see a slowed down version of part of this video (at 300 frames per second), see this video clip:

https://video.wixstatic.com/video/344097_4584b33e82c045908614500f846f2de8/480p/mp4/file.mp4

#### These videos show modeled electron repulsion due to the coupling of electron wave function electromagnetic (EM) waves

by summing the reflection of waves between one electron wave-function and another electron wave-function, then

calculating the resulting EM radiation pressure, causing the two electrons to accelerate away from each other.

The model ran from 10:00am 16/08/2020 until 8:40pm 24/08/2020, for 8 days 8.7 hours.

Number of images saved: 44466

The first video displays 1000 image frames per second, and runs for 44.5 seconds.

The actual time being modeled in this video is 5.93290442283241e-18 seconds.

Image frame size: 4.0e-11 metres (on each side of the square image) modeled by 127 data points on each side.

Initial separation between electrons: 1.00e-11 meters.

Electrons are stationary at the start, then start to accelerate away from each other.

Time elapsed between image frames: 1.33425638079261e-22 seconds.

Time elapsed in video, from initial standing start, to electron centers

reaching image frame boundary: 5.93290442283241e-18 seconds.

See the Theory behind this model and calculation here:

https://www.researchgate.net/publication/342025994_Charged_particle_attraction_and_repulsion_explained_A_detailed_mechanism_based_on_particle_wave-functions

See the Theory of the electron wave-function formula used here:

https://www.researchgate.net/publication/326646134_Wave_functions_for_the_electron_and_positron

ADDITIONAL INFORMATION:

Time elapsed between image frames: 1.33425638079261e-22 seconds.

light travels 4.0000000000000054013538e-14 m/frame

So in 44466 frames = 1.778640000000002401765980708e-9 m

Which is 44.4660000000000600441495177 times across the modeled square

Light takes 1.3342563807926081983023068578997e-19 seconds to cross the modeled square

electron wave function frequency is 1.235590204456e20 cycles/second

or 4.12148528585e11 cycles/m (wave-number)

So, 16.4859411434 cycles across the modeled square

or 0.0164859411434026358123387016 cycles/frame

So, in 5.93290442283241e-18 total run time, there would be 733.063858882540414652321896 electron wave cycles

And, 16.4859411434 electron wave cycles in the time it takes light to cross the modeled square once.

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