*Newton's third law requires forces to occur in pairs of equal but antiparallel forces.*

"Both wave and

**antiwave**co-exist simultaneously in the vacuum electromagnetic wave. Therefore it's a stress potential wave, not a force field wave. It's more like an electromagnetic sound wave, and so it is a longitudinal wave, not a transverse wave. In the electromagnetic vacuum wave's interaction with matter (the so-called "photon" interaction), the wave normally half interacts with the electron shells of the atom, giving translation forces, while the

**antiwave**half interacts with the atomic nucleus, giving the Newtonian 3rd law reaction (recoil) forces (waves)." [Bearden, The Final Secret of Free Energy]

"According to rigorous proofs by Whittaker and Ziolkowski, any scalar potential can be mathematically decomposed into a harmonic series of bidirectional wave pairs. Figure 1 shows this Whittaker/Ziolkowski (WZ) structure. In each pair, the forward-time wave is going in one direction, and its phase conjugate (time-reversed replica wave|(time-reversed) replica wave)) is going in the other. According to the so-called distortion correction theorem of nonlinear phase conjugate optics, this phase conjugate replica wave (PCR) wave must precisely superpose spatially with its partner wave in the pair. The two waves are in-phase

__spatially__, but 180 degrees out of phase in

__time__. The wave is made of photons, and the

**antiwave**(phase conjugate replica wave) is made of antiphotons. It follows that, as wave and

**antiwave**pass through each other, the photons and antiphotons are coupling and uncoupling with each other, because the antiphoton is a (phase conjugate replica) (PCR) photon, and phase conjugate replica (PCR)'s precisely superpose spatially with their partner. A photon or antiphoton has wave characteristics, because it has a frequency; if the wave aspects are perfectly ordered and perfectly correlated, then

__so are the photon's particle aspects__." [Bearden, The Final Secret of Free Energy]

See Also

**bidirectional wave pair**

**Mate-Pairs**

**Reciprocal**

**Seesaw**

**stress potential wave**

**Sympathetic Oscillation**

**Sympathetic Vibration**

**Wave**