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A Collision Mechanism Dependent Radio Signal Emission, Transmission, and Reception; the Deceleration of Radio/Light Transmission

Author(s): Daniel Roberts

 The presence of two types of collisions - electron-photon and photon-photon collisions - is confirmed by the quick and slow fading of radio signal transmissions or by the laser beam itself and its spare light. In a slow fading phase, radio signals' photon emissions either take the form of contiguous dense photon groups or a wider group pattern in a rapid fading process. The slow fading of a nonlinear signal travels farther in the form of several irregularly spaced rays that vary dynamically over time than the quick fading, which covers a wider region. Due to the gradually shortened distance between two successive photon groups along the transmission channel, decelerations in radio/light transmission rates are shown by the calculated radio frequency shift and wavelength reduction. In the process of receiving radio signals, photons from the signals can influence how the electrons travel, and during radio signal emission, electrons can launch photons into space. The radio signal's arbitrarily dynamic variations in space are compatible with the pattern of free electron mobility in an antenna under the influence of a local electromagnetic field. The fast fading is caused by the collision of free photons in space with successive photon groups of signals in slow fading. The radio signal peaks' changing shapes indicate photons with the ability to stay in transmission photon groups following photon-photon collisions, resulting in transmissions that slow down and fade with time. Calculations of the well-known differential of light transmission speeds in various media produce and validate the mathematical equation for the relationship between light/radio transmission speeds before and after photon collisions.

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