Why Bessel Vortex Beams Entangle Things

The bessel vortex beam can facilitate entanglement between its own photons and other quantum objects, such as individual photons or the photons contained by atoms and molecules.  It’s an energy-to-matter or an energy-to-energy sort of interaction, depending upon whether the moments are transverse, longitudinal, torsional, or helical.  Helical energy implies both transverse and longitudinal component moments.

Entanglement is like a longitudinal impulse laser, lasing single “photon” moments of longitudinal, helical, torsional, or combinational energy between two discontinuities in the aether. The transverse energy in the beam interacts easily with matter, the longitudinal energy in the beam interacts directly with other moments of energy via the aether discontinutities that those moments manifest, and the helical or torsional energies in the beam interact with either matter or energy, as they may have integrated modes of propagation.

As transverse components tend to interact highly or be absorbed, entanglement may depend on a combination of the longitudinal and torsional/helical features of wavefronts.  Entanglement may be hidden simply because most detection schemes depend on the usual transverse mode interactions of (light) energy with matter.  IMO, entanglement is entirely a Newtonian, classical physics concept.

It’s odd to think of energy-to-energy interactions, but physics has long embraced the effect via the known behaviour of trapped entangled pairs of photons.  Obviously, in such cases, there is energy-to-energy interaction, but it is via the intermediary of matter or (more often) just of the aether by itself, and more suscinctly the aether discontinuities rendered by the energy in the aether.

Entanglement and forward propagation paths may be completely separate from one another

The energy-to-matter interaction is a facet of the surface area presented by a transverse wave.  A helical or torsional wavefront may impart interaction features to both the energy within the atom and the spin of the atom, separately.  The longitudinal pulse has diminished interaction with matter, due to its lower surface area presentation.  However; it is needed to create the form factor of the helical wavefront, which then can affect the spin of an atom or of its photons.

While the transverse energy is often absorbed, the helical/torsional and/or longitudinal energy moments impinge on aether discontinuities, and may be fully or partially reflected.  Thus, those moments contribute to a ping-pong action of lengthy entanglement.  The path followed by the ping-pong moments of entanglement need not remain aligned with the original path (of transverse/longitudinal/helical energy), which itself may form an entirely different vector (by, for instance being reflected from a mirror).  After the originating photons have left the source, the entanglement and forward propagation paths may be completely different.

Creating entanglement seems often to involve squeezing photon moments into very confined spaces, such as the 1D lattice of a crystal, or the small aperture of a laser borne bessel vortex beam.  But why is this the case?

The hidden nature of entanglement may be due to the longitudinal + torsional/helical features of the wavefronts involved.

In the past I’ve tried to answer this question by thinking about what components make up the system of entanglement.  Recently, my thoughts were about the bessel vortex beam, and its system of components.  It dawned on me that it may not be so much what is in the system of components, but more about what is not.

Normally, a standard gaussian laser beam will have a good deal of what we might call self interference.  If the longitudinal impulse spouts the transverse one in a self-organizing path of a tubular discontinuity in the aether, then the secondary transverse wave represents a lot of self-interference for the longitudinal component.  The interference is in the form of the secondary transverse waves.

My “Tunnels in the Aether” post describes light conduits that are like coaxial cables in the aether. These are the standard light or laser light scenarios, which involve a large amount of self interference.

What does energy transfer in a crystal do that a bessel vortex beam probably also does?  It eliminates interference.  The helical wavefront of the BV laser beam spearheads a clearing of the aether region within it, such that it may facilitate a “coaxial” return path in its center.

Entanglement is not so much about what is there, but what is not there: interference.  So, any old laser beam (or for that matter, ceiling light) might entangle things with their rays, if it were not for the fact of interference.  Any construct that eliminates the interference will enable entanglement.

To be continued …

Note: the author is a writer on technical subjects in some areas, of novels, and of other literature, but does not have any formal credentials related to the medical field, or in physics.  Thus, this all constitutes an opinion of what might be possible, based on his own hobby-level knowledge quests.