Hi:

Please don’t get upset at me.

I apologize profusely for posting something similar in a different thread. However, you will notice some difference as you read.
Does a device that switches frequency [in number of Hz] with peak-to-
peak amplitude [in watts-per-meter] equivalent to the Hz number of 1-
Hz-photon(s)-per-second-per-meter – and visa versa -- exist? If not,
is it possible to construct one?

In this device, the input of a signal that has a frequency of X Hz and a peak-to-peak amplitude of watts-per-meter equivalent to Y number of 1-Hz-photon[s]-per-second-per-meter will result in the output of a signal that has a frequency of Y Hz and a peak-to-peak amplitude of watts-per-meter equivalent to X number of 1-Hz-photon[s]-per-second- per-meter.

NOTE: The electronic signal’s amplitude itself is never measured in photon[s]-per-second-per-meter. It is measured in watts-per-meter. It’s just that the watts-per-meter is made equivalent to that of the given number of 1-Hz-photon[s]-per-second-per-meter. An electronic signal is made of electrons, not photons.

Given a constant wavelength/frequency of a signal of EM radiation [1 Hz in this case], a greater number of photon[s]-per-second-per-meter is equivalent to more watts-per-meter.

However, it’s important to remember that the quantum unit of an electronic signal is the electron, not the photon.

Thanks

Please don’t get upset at me.

I apologize profusely for posting something similar in a different thread. However, you will notice some difference as you read.

In this device, the input of a signal that has a frequency of X Hz and a peak-to-peak amplitude of watts-per-meter equivalent to Y number of 1-Hz-photon[s]-per-second-per-meter will result in the output of a signal that has a frequency of Y Hz and a peak-to-peak amplitude of watts-per-meter equivalent to X number of 1-Hz-photon[s]-per-second- per-meter.

NOTE: The electronic signal’s amplitude itself is never measured in photon[s]-per-second-per-meter. It is measured in watts-per-meter. It’s just that the watts-per-meter is made equivalent to that of the given number of 1-Hz-photon[s]-per-second-per-meter. An electronic signal is made of electrons, not photons.

Given a constant wavelength/frequency of a signal of EM radiation [1 Hz in this case], a greater number of photon[s]-per-second-per-meter is equivalent to more watts-per-meter.

However, it’s important to remember that the quantum unit of an electronic signal is the electron, not the photon.

Thanks