Waveguides aren't just transmission lines but rather due to there design complexities make-up complete Resonant Inductive Capacitive Circuitry...
I started out with 2-cavities from several old C-band dish antennas and joined the sections of the resonant cavities together at their choke joints, milled several apertures or holes, along with a groove in the choke joint, and a set of slotted line antenna in the floor of the waveguide to act as my atom trap and optically coupled photons into the waveguide with a set of lens apertures. I fabricated a multi-element transformer form ferrite beads with spark gap switching.
The design concept is modeled after Nikola Tesla, Moray and Plauson's "Radiant Energy Converters", its the forbidden free energy technology that academia claims as impossible.
Funny thing about splitting the atom is you get lots of free energy...
See QED, Cavity-QED, Atom-Coupled Optical Waveguides, ZPE
Primarily the focal length or optical coupling is equivalent to the size of an atom i.e. the focal point is one atom across at the focal length of the lens, and trapped via the dipole effect of the slotted line antenna, also take into consideration the polarization or rotation of the light wave, e.g. when the light is focused to a point you have this shape "V" plus the rotation which effectively causes the wave to spin in the manner of a vortex, hence there is an implosion, or inversion of energy into the waveguide. In other words the energy is caused to cohere and corkscrew itself into the waveguide...
An associative analogy would be to compare the low frequency with that of a small valve on a spray-can i.e. the small valve atop the spray-can controls a larger pressure likewise the low frequency controls the high frequency pressure in this energy conversion system.
Interesting aspects of atomic behavior in the presence of strong driving fields appear when the driven atom resides not in free space, but in a region (such as an optical cavity) that displays a frequency-dependent photon-mode density. Optical excitation provides an important means of controlling the internal state of quantum systems. Optical sources are important to areas such as quantum state preparation, quantum computing and coherent control.
Cavity atoms experience significant squeezing under the influence of strong driving fields. These squeezing effects are intrinsically connected to the polarization of dressed state populations by tuning the cavity appropriately close to the atomic transition frequency we may induce a non-vanishing inversion of the dressed-state's setting the standard for optimal conditions for atomic squeezing.
This mechanism is associated with the coupling of the atom to the zero point electromagnetic fields, empty-cavity transmission resonances are found to split in the presence of the atoms and under these conditions the cavities temporal responses are found to be oscillatory.
Robert A. Patterson
Engineering Specialist http://quantumgravitics.tripod.com/