For those who read my blog and don’t know that I am a physicist, the following statement may not seem all that shocking. But for the people who do know, it is a fact. All matter is made up of electrons. And every electron has a unique frequency. And to any matter what that means is if you have two frequencies, you can pick out and isolate certain parts. This is because the frequency of an atom does not change from one atom to the next.
In the video below, you can see a real-life example of this when a single electron on a particular atom in a chemical reaction is getting knocked around. The electron is still at the same frequency, but its state changes from one electron state to another. When this happens, the atom will vibrate and the electron will move in and out of the vibration. This is the process that gives all matter its unique frequency.
The process of changing the frequency of a particle can also be used to generate new particles, but this is a bit more difficult because you need to get both the electron and the nucleus in the right state. In the video above, we see a video of an electron vibrating to produce some new particles. This process is called “quantum tunnelling” and it is what turns an atom into a particle.
The process of quantum tunnelling is similar to the way electrons interact with other atoms in our body. We can see it in our bodies because electrons move around in the same way as many of the atoms in our body. This process of quantum tunnelling is also the basis of the electron’s ability to jump from place to place. When an electron jumps from one atom to another it generates a tiny electrical current.
Quantum tunnelling takes place when an atom has a nucleus and an outside electron, but without an electron in the middle. Without an outside electron, the atom is stuck at that point and can’t move. The outer electron, the one that’s moving, is called a positively charged atom. The positively charged atom has a good chance of being found by a positively charged atom at a lower altitude.
The first thing I’m looking for in an asteroid is an electron. What happens when it jumps from one atom to another? The positive electron jumps to the negative atom, and the negative electron jumps to the positive atom. If you have two positive electrons orbiting a negatively charged atom, the resulting current is a net positive. In a second step, the negative electron jumps from the positive atom to the negative atom, and the positive electron jumps to the positive atom.
This is the same process that happens when you drop an atom from a height onto the ground. It’s still electrons that are involved, but the electrons are flying at a lower altitude. This is because at a lower altitude, the electron loses energy in the transition. The Earth, for instance, is composed mostly of water, which is much less dense than the rest of the planet. Water is heavier than air, so it is actually a lot more difficult to jump than a solid object.
The process is actually quite similar to a water leap, except instead of jumping, you jump from the bottom of an ocean to the top of a deep, cold lake. The difference here is that water is not dense like air, so it is much easier to jump from a lake than it is to jump from an ocean. So the electrons are floating higher up, rather than falling faster, and you land on the bottom of the lake.
Basically this is because of the difference in density. You can jump from one to the other, but the electrons in the air are more likely to be pushed back up than the electrons in the lake.
The fact that the electrons are more likely to be pushed back up rather than pushed out is one of the reasons for the physics of jumping from one place to another. It was also what led to my own personal desire to use water as a jumping medium.