Figure 2.  Idealized examples of the interactions of an excited (pulson-emitting) macron with other macrons.

A. Case I.  Interactions with a target or detector macron.  Detector macron becomes “visible” at a certain level of excitation by the emission of secondary pulsons or some other physical signal.

B.Case II.  Passage of pulson signal through a line of macrons that is stationary relative to the macron responsible for the primary signal.  The time-dependent nature of the excitation process decreases the average velocity of the signal through the line of macrons relative to the primary signal in a vacuum, i.e. v < c.  If different frequencies are associated with different activation times, the transit time of the signal through the line would vary accordingly.  The signal emerges from the line at a velocity c in this idealized case behind the advance of where the primary signal would be when compared with the situation for Case I.

C.Case III.  Passage of the signal from a source in motion toward a line of macrons.  The first macron in the line is stimulated at a higher frequency than the first macron of Case II because of the relative velocity of the approaching criton fronts.  Thereafter the transmission of the signal within the medium mimics the pattern of Case II.  The transit time of the primary signal along a path of an equivalent length in free space would be impacted by the relative movement (vi) of the primary source with respect to the detector, i.e. it would be equal to vi + c.

D.Case IV.  Passage of signal from a stationary source through a line of macrons that is in motion toward the source.  As in Case III, the first macron will experience a higher-frequency.  Signal transmission through the line of macrons will be mechanistically the same as Cases II & III.  However, the translational velocity of the signal through the medium from primary source relative to the detector would be modified by both the activation time for the secondary pulsons and the velocity of the line of macrons.  The emission velocity relative to the detector would be less than c, i.e. c – (velocity of medium).  Frequency should be the same as source relative to the detector.

E.Case V.  Excitation of a planer, uniform arrangement of macrons by a single macron source.  The excitation profile is indicated to possess a linear orientation.  (Later this linear response is related to the polarization phenomenon.)  If such excited macrons emit secondary pulsons, their signals would be entangled in a temporal manner.