From where do electrons come?

They aren’t electrons as you might think. These are manifestations of quantum fields in classical world. The quantum world is so different from the classical that you can’t point to an electron and tell it, “This electron was that one just a few seconds ago.” Answering a question such as “Where did electrons come from?” is not an answer. doesn’t even make sense.

The universe is an ocean. Waves travel across this ocean’s surface. These waves can be thought of as electrons. But, how is one wave different from another? All of them are part of the ocean’s one wave, which is the sum of all frequencies, positions, times, and times. Only by thinking this way can we deduce what nature has to offer. Some of the oddest conclusions are: Which slit does an electron pass through (both), and why does an electron not fall into an atom’s nucleus (because it interferes with itself). It is not a good idea to think of electrons in terms of tiny pieces of dust or marbles.

Even stranger is the idea of anti-electrons (also known as positrons). These are mirror images of electrons, which can be thought of as a kind of -1 in the same way that an electron is a +1. You can also think of them as electrons traveling backwards in the time. If you think of particles, this seems magical. However, it is intuitive if your thinking about waves. The crests of electrons and the troughs of positrons are called crests.

It is fascinating to think about the question of why the universe has a field that produces electrons. The best explanation is that this is how things work. It is impossible to probe any deeper than that.

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