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Radioactive decay rates depend on the Earth-Sun distance (pdf)
Posted on Monday, September 01, 2008 @ 20:23:19 EDT by vlad

Science From KeelyNet.com/#whatsnew: Atomic Decay - The process in which an unstable atomic nucleus loses energy by emitting radiation in the form of particles or electromagnetic waves. / In summary, we have presented evidence for a correlation between changes in nuclear decay rates and the Earth-Sun distance. While the mechanism responsible for this phenomenon is unknown, theories involving variations in fundamental constants could give rise to such effects.

These results are also consistent with the correlation between nuclear decay rates and solar activity suggested by Jenkins and Fischbach [18] if the latter effect is interpreted as possibly arising from a change in the solar neutrino flux. These conclusions can be tested in a number of ways. In addition to repeating long-term decay measurements on Earth, measurements on radioactive samples carried aboard spacecraft to other planets would be very useful since the sample - Sun distance would then vary over a much wider range. The neutrino flux hypothesis might also be tested using samples placed in the neutrino flux produced by nuclear reactors. - Source

 
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"Radioactive decay rates depend on the Earth-Sun distance (pdf)" | Login/Create an Account | 3 comments | Search Discussion
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Re: Radioactive decay rates depend on the Earth-Sun distance (pdf) (Score: 1)
by malc on Tuesday, September 02, 2008 @ 01:44:07 EDT
(User Info | Send a Message) http://web.ukonline.co.uk/mripley
Interesting.  Couple this with the claim that a battery can be made from artificially increasing the decay rate of potassium40 and you have the possibility that the claim is true. In addition be able to identify the mechanism at work and thus make it very efficient, safe and 100% reproducable.

Mind you the claim is 5 years old and batteries were going into production that year! Is it yet another scam?



Re: Radioactive decay rates depend on the Earth-Sun distance (pdf) (Score: 1)
by ElectroDynaCat on Tuesday, September 02, 2008 @ 11:12:27 EDT
(User Info | Send a Message)
The real problem with the neutrino flux hypothesis is that neutrinos don't interact at a rate consistent with any observed change in decay rates. The only other particle that could do this at the rate suggested is the mu meson, which can catalyse fusion reactions at a remarkable rate.

The problem with mu mesons is that their lifetime is so short they couldn't make it between the Sun and the Earth soon enough before they decay.

Something in the Earth itself might be emitting mu mesons, and the Sun Earth distance might effect the process.



Re: Radioactive decay rates depend on the Earth-Sun distance (pdf) (Score: 1)
by Rob (rob@zpenergy.com) on Thursday, September 11, 2008 @ 06:50:42 EDT
(User Info | Send a Message) http://www.zpenergy.com
But if their speed is near lightspeed, they might be able to get here as they'll live "longer" in our time frame.



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