Newton's and Fresnel's Diffraction Experiments The Continuation of Newton's Diffraction
Experiments Diffraction of Light at Slit and Hindrance InterferenceAngle Condition, Diffraction and
Imagery Diffraction One After Another and with
Intermediate Imagery Diminishing of Frequency of Light after
Diffraction Inner and Outer DiffractionFringes at
Circular Openings Superposition of Interference and Diffraction Diffraction Experiments with Inhomogeneous
Illumination Experiments with Polarized Light at Slit and
DoubleSlit The Background of DiffractionFigures Trial for Interpretation of Newton's Diffraction
Experiments Consequences for Photons out of Newton's
Diffraction Experiments Consequences for Structure of Electrons out of
that of Photons The Thermally Conditioned Electromagnetic Field Diffraction and LightEmission of Electrons EnergySteps of Electrons in Magnetic EigenField Faraday's Electrotonic States NearField Optics with Regard to Newton's
DiffractionExperiments Consideration of Magnetic Moment of Electron
in Quantum Theories 

Trial for Interpretation of Newton's Diffraction Experiments
With combination of Heisenberg's structure of photons, Dirac's interference of photon with itself, Broglie's guidancefield, and Sommerfeld's unconscious proof that the Schrödingerequation can be a formula of vortexdynamics, a workhypothesis for diffraction is formed. With interaction of photons with structure of electromagnetic vortex pairs and its field is tried to establish the diffraction as change of direction as result of hindered returning field according vortexdynamics. With it Newton's diffraction experiments are explicable and the usual inadmissible and wrong extrapolation on the slitplane is superfluous. ... Interpretation of the experiments with photons with structureFrom the photon started running an electromagnetic field. The photon forms a source and for the field runs back to its photon it is also a sink for the own field. For field has the effect of a phase so it could exceed or underlie the velocity of light. The field of photon is a part of photon. If field is hindered asymmetrically so that it can not return or only retarded, the photon executed a swinging according equation (2) till it is again symmetrized. As alteration of direction and not as extinction this could correspond to Young's or HuygensFresnel's principle. Here the interaction of photon with its field could cause diffraction. The diffraction at the triangularslit, reported by Nieke [3], is to describe: Is to the photon, which passed near the edge, only asymmetrical field returned which passed near the edge, so the photon has only information of the near edge and executed that turn or swing which belongs to this disturbance of symmetry. This should give the inner diffractionfringes of slit which corresponds to the diffractionfigure of halfplane at this edge. If on the farther way parts of field, which passed the other half of slit, returned to the photon so gets the photon information of the whole slit and executes a turn or swing which belongs to the outer diffractionfringes of slit. The results in the schlierenapparatus by Nieke [4] directed to the origin of bent photons, for all photons which are not sufficiently bent are masked by schlierendiaphragma. In Abbe's schlierenapparatus the slit is imaged as doublestripes with a dark strip at the places of edges. The breadth of one doublestripe was maximal 0.1 mm and is dependent of the aperture of objective for imaging. In the schlierenapparatus takes place an imagery of slit with bent light, at which this light is rectilinearly to follow backward. So for shadowsided bent photons a shadowsided displacing is to suppose for they can not come from the slitjaws as shown by Nieke [3], [4] and [5]. This displacing would be conditioned first by hinder of field by the edge and then by returning of fieldparts which passed the edge in some distance. If in diffraction one after another by Nieke [7] the photons were not again symmetrized for not all the field is returned, so the photons react differently on the following diffraction for they react still on missing or returning field of the first diffraction. At masking of one image in the image of doubleslit by Nieke [7] not only returned the field of single slit but also field which passed the other single slit. If the field run a sufficient long way (order dm) between doubleslit and imaging optic, then the photon has got information of both slits of doubleslit. No more diffractionfringes of the masked singleslit image are to see but diffractionfringes of doubleslit. Nieke [8] showed that light has partial a diminishing frequency after diffraction what is demonstrable with small slitwidths. If a part of the field of a photon can not return to the photon, so a diminishing of frequency or energy is selfevident if the field is a part of photon. Not selfevident shines that in great distances lightside diffracted light behave as the shadowsided bent light: It run into the same order as shown in the maskingexperiments of Nieke [4]. Because the field of photons have passed the whole slit, this symmetry is understandable. This was finally the statement of Young which caused him to Young's principle, even if he supposed falsely that bent light goes out only from edges. Carnal a. Mlynek [42] reported that also atoms and elementaryparticles show diffraction. Because uncontested atoms have a structure so it should be possible to explain diffraction by their structure. The interference of photon with itself by Dirac [43] should have found an obvious interpretation by interaction of photon with its field. If this field is asymmetrically hindered so can result a deflection and therefore a diffraction. Also the demand of Einstein [15] for a fusion of wave and particle is fulfilled with it. The capitulation of Feynman [12]: "Give we up" prolonged only the lifetime of the inadmissible and wrong extrapolation and their taking over by Bohr in the Copenhagen interpretation. Not to capitulate brought in this paper a new interpretation of diffraction. References[1] I. Newton, Opticks, or a Treatise of the Reflexions, Refractions, Inflextions and Colours of Light. London 1704; Opera quae exstant omnis, Tom IV. London 1782; Optics. Reprint, Bruxelles 1966; Optik II + III, Übers. W. Abendroth, Ostwald's Klassiker Nr. 97, Engelmann Leipzig 1898; Neuauflage Bd. 96/97, Vieweg, Braunschweig 1983. Optique. Trac. J. P. Marat 1787; Reproduction, Bourgois, Paris 1989. [2] A. J. Fresnel, Oeuvres Complétes I. Paris 1866; Abhandlungen über die Beugung des Lichtes. 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