The gamma ray single escape peak is a feature that can appear in a gamma spectrum. It occurs when a gamma-ray interacts with a detector and undergoes pair production, producing two 511 keV annihilation gamma-rays. In an accurate detector, one of the annihilation photons may escape the detector while the other deposits its energy in the detector. This leads to a peak in the spectrum at an energy of 511 keV below the full-energy peak. This peak is known as the single escape peak.
The Aether Physics Model’s Quantum Measurement Units (QMU) provide a base energy unit (enrg) equal to 511keV. In QMU, the quantum potential equals 511kV.
Where ccf is the charge conversion factor converting QMU to MKS and SI units.
Again, we see that QMU is a system of units based on quantum measurements that accurately correlates with well-known physical measurements in mainstream physics labs.
The gamma ray single escape peak can be explained as the emission potential of a single electron. In other words, when electrons emit as gamma rays, they are whole electrons and carry the potential of a single electron with them. These electrons are emitted as radiation and are generally considered photons by mainstream views. The single escape peak is observed when the incident gamma energy is above 1022 keV, two times the electron’s rest mass. The energy of the single escape peak is 511 keV because one of the annihilation photons escapes, leaving behind only one photon that deposits its energy in the detector.