Working Paper Article Version 1 This version is not peer-reviewed

A Brief Analysis of the Research Scheme of the Cyclotron Radiation from a Single Electron

Version 1 : Received: 17 May 2019 / Approved: 20 May 2019 / Online: 20 May 2019 (15:29:40 CEST)

How to cite: Ding, J. A Brief Analysis of the Research Scheme of the Cyclotron Radiation from a Single Electron. Preprints 2019, 2019050254 Ding, J. A Brief Analysis of the Research Scheme of the Cyclotron Radiation from a Single Electron. Preprints 2019, 2019050254

Abstract

The experiments of Project 8 have been excellent, but the expected goals still difficult to achieve. So much so that some of the results at your fingertips were also missing. In view of this, the focus of this article is to clarify several easy confused concepts. Only in this way, we can reasonably explain the experimental data. The main points are as follows: 1. The value c of the light speed in vacuum and a particle with zero static mass, both of which do not exist in the reality. That is to say, the so-called a photon's static mass is equal to zero but has energy, which is a paradox that confuses two different definitional domains. 2. In the reality, photons are high-speed particles generated by electromagnetic radiation. They must have the characteristics of (static) mass, energy and wave, in order to describe the main body to aim at photons from different angles. 3. After any main body comes into being electromagnetic radiation, its static mass will inevitably decrease accordingly. 4. The charge-mass ratio of an electron is a physical constant, which is the ratio of its charge to the amount of matter, and is not affected by relativistic effects and electromagnetic radiation. 5. The uncertainty of moving electrons is caused by random electromagnetic radiations. Finally, it is pointed out that if the cyclotron frequency of a single electron is measured, and at the same time, its de Broglie wavelength or frequency can also be measured, then its static mass can be obtained. Even so, the expected goals are still difficult to achieve, because random electromagnetic radiations are always taking away continually the matter composition of the single electron being measured. However, this was precisely a result of the research obtained by Project 8, and had universality, which should be reflect on.

Subject Areas

electromagnetic radiation; electron; charge-mass ratio; uncertainty principle; static mass

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