“Physical illusions are when an image is the correct projection of reality, but isn’t seen or touched directly. In physics this is known as a local wavefunction or wavelet (see diagram at right). Some physical illusions are known as local curvature, local perspective or local view . Some are known as “unseen” illusions—where the projection is not seen or touched or even noticed by the observer. Some are not physical; other things may be “seen” by an observer but only by a physical object (or “particle”). However, some “physical” phenomena—such as color or space and time—are really, quite simply, physical illusions, and must certainly be called physical when speaking of physics. The above definition is somewhat arbitrary and would be better expressed by a single word: physical—not that there is no other kind of illusion than that mentioned; it is just a matter of preference.
Let us now ask, then, what are the physical illusions? If the materialists were correct, we would have some sort of a “material” physical medium (i.e., perhaps, as we shall see, the “atomic” medium) that could act as a medium. If atoms were the only material objects in our Universe, we would expect each particular atoms particle(s) to be a “piece” of this medium of “molecules” (this is very similar to the notion that individual atoms “hold” the whole universe in their respective energy “spheres”). If there are more atoms than that, we should expect that certain molecules would, by virtue of certain physical properties, somehow combine and combine to form more atoms. This would be quite natural because different atoms vary in their “molecular” properties. We would expect that a piece of a molecule would, by virtue of the physical properties of the material parts of each molecule, be able to act like material parts of other types of molecule.
For example, we would expect certain molecules, such as carbon atoms (or their nuclei), to emit light (called electromagnetic radiation) as the atom is broken up, since atoms emit electromagnetic radiation at the same rate they are broken up. We would expect other molecules. such as sodium atoms (the two-electron form of hydrogen), sulfur atoms (sulphur) and silicon atoms (the one- electron form of silicon), also to emit electromagnetic radiation.
These reactions would, in fact, be quite common. All molecules, even carbon in one molecule, emit electromagnetic
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