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WTF is Zero Point Energy and How Could it Change the World?
Science by Neel V. Patel in Inverse.com: It would be a doozy to tap into, that's for sure.

Energy will never cease to be a concern for human beings, so long as our species plans to keep growing and expanding. There’s no shortage of scientists and engineers trying to come up with solutions that might help us avoid a catastrophic energy shortage. Some of these ideas seem pretty feasible, such as switching to renewables like wind and solar. Some are incredibly farfetched and probably impossible, like cold fusion. And then there are some ideas which are downright bonkers — but if true, could essentially change everything we know and love about human civilization.
Posted by vlad on Sunday, August 06, 2017 @ 16:57:37 EDT (510 reads)
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Ground States and the Zero-Point Field
Science From EarthTech International - Institute for Advanced Studies at Austin: Introduction

The electromagnetic zero-point field (ZPF), a sea of background electromagnetic energy that fills the vacuum, is often regarded merely as a curious outcome of the quantum mechanical requirement that the lowest allowable energy level in a harmonic oscillator mode is not zero but ħw /2, where w is the characteristic frequency of the oscillator. However, there is a growing body of evidence that the ZPF may play a causal role in some important fundamental processes. For example, it has been demonstrated[1] experimentally that the familiar spontaneous emission process in atoms can be regarded as stimulated emission by ZPF radiation. Of particular pertinence to this experiment, we have shown[2] that a dynamic equilibrium with the ZPF can explain the electronic ground state of the hydrogen atom. Unfortunately, this particular hypothesis has resisted our efforts to design a practical experimental test. However, there is a closely related hypothesis that is much easier to test.
Posted by vlad on Friday, August 04, 2017 @ 21:16:53 EDT (674 reads)
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Quantum Anomaly revealed
Science Anonymous writes: An international team of physicists, materials scientists and string theoreticians have observed a phenomenon on Earth that was previously thought to only occur hundreds of light years away or at the time when the universe was born. This result could lead to a more evidence-based model for the understanding the universe and for improving the energy-conversion process in electronic devices. Previously it was thought to only occur in the early stages of the universe and within neutron stars and black holes.

IBM scientists predict this discovery will open up a rush of new developments around sensors, switches and thermoelectric coolers or energy-harvesting devices, for improved power consumption.

 

Posted by vlad on Monday, July 24, 2017 @ 13:09:24 EDT (869 reads)
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Fossil fuel addiction
Science Andrew Michrowski writes: From http://www.nationalobserver.com: These 'missing charts' may change the way you think about fossil fuel addiction, by Barry Saxifrage in Analysis, Energy | July 13th 2017  - #692 of 692 articles from the Special Report: Race Against Climate Change

We're still burning more and more fossil fuel every year, says climate reporter Barry Saxifrage. File photo by Kris Krug

To address the twin threats of climate change and ocean acidification, nearly every nation has promised to reduce fossil fuel burning.

But so far, humanity keeps burning ever more. Last year we did it again, burning an all-time record amount.

That's according to data compiled from the latest "BP Statistical Review of World Energy." This annual report is one of the most widely used and referenced around the world. It's big and comprehensive with fifty pages, thirty-three spreadsheets and forty charts. The report highlights most of the important trends in global energy. Most. But one critical trend was nowhere to be found....
Posted by vlad on Saturday, July 15, 2017 @ 14:01:51 EDT (678 reads)
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Magnetic nanoknots evoke Lord Kelvin's vortex theory of atoms
Science Anonymous writes: https://3c1703fe8d.site.internapcdn.net/newman/gfx/news/hires/2017/magneticskyr.jpgIn the late 1800s when scientists were still trying to figure out what exactly atoms are, one of the leading theories, proposed by Lord Kelvin, was that atoms are knots of swirling vortices in the aether. Although this idea turned out to be completely wrong, it ushered in modern knot theory, which today is used in various areas of science such as fluid dynamics, the structure of DNA, and the concept of chirality.

Now in a new paper published in Physical Review Letters, mathematical physicist Paul Sutcliffe at Durham University in the UK has theoretically shown that nanoparticles called magnetic skyrmions can be tied into various types of knots with different magnetic properties. He explains that, in a sense, these nanoknots represent a "nanoscale resurrection of Kelvin's dream of knotted fields."

Simulations of magnetic skyrmion knots with Hopf charges of (a) 3, (b) 6, (c) 7, and (d) 10. Credit: Sutcliffe. ©2017 American Physical Society

Posted by vlad on Sunday, June 25, 2017 @ 19:45:32 EDT (798 reads)
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Neutrons zero in on the elusive magnetic Majorana fermion
Science Anonymous writes: As neutrons (blue line) scatter off the graphene-like honeycomb material, they produce a magnetic Majorana fermion (green wave) that moves through the material disrupting or breaking apart magnetic interactions between 'spinning' electrons. Credit: ORNL/Jill Hemman

Neutron scattering has revealed in unprecedented detail new insights into the exotic magnetic behavior of a material that, with a fuller understanding, could pave the way for quantum calculations far beyond the limits of the ones and zeros of a computer's binary code.


Posted by vlad on Friday, June 09, 2017 @ 10:08:18 EDT (1018 reads)
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3 Separate Experiments Report Signs of a Phenomenon Beyond The Standard Model
Science Anonymous writes: A 99.95% certainty

A review of three separate experiments has turned up "remarkably similar" results, pointing to what researchers say is a strong possibility that we've found hits of a phenomenon that goes beyond the standard model of particle physics. 

When taken together, data from experiments conducted in the US, Switzerland, and Japan, have yielded a result with 99.95 percent certainty that lepton universality - a fundamental assumption of the standard model - does not hold up.

"These studies have resulted in observations that seem to challenge lepton universality," an international team of physicists reports.

Posted by vlad on Friday, June 09, 2017 @ 09:57:47 EDT (903 reads)
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Solving one of nature's great puzzles
Science Via ScienceDaily.com: Solving one of nature's great puzzles: What drives the accelerating expansion of the universe?

UBC physicists may have solved one of nature's great puzzles: what causes the accelerating expansion of our universe?

PhD student Qingdi Wang has tackled this question in a new study that tries to resolve a major incompatibility issue between two of the most successful theories that explain how our universe works: quantum mechanics and Einstein's theory of general relativity.

The study suggests that if we zoomed in-way in-on the universe, we would realize it's made up of constantly fluctuating space and time.

"Space-time is not as static as it appears, it's constantly moving," said Wang...
Posted by vlad on Tuesday, May 16, 2017 @ 11:23:31 EDT (1160 reads)
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The physics that tells us what the Universe is made of
Science Via BBC-Earth: The physics that tells us what the Universe is made of

Everything around us is made of atoms, but it turns out that the building blocks of the Universe are far stranger than that

Science writer and astrophysicist Adam Becker explains what the Universe is made of to BBC Earth's Michael Marshall and Melissa Hogenboom, with help from the animators at Pomona Pictures.

[Vlad- Watch the video! Not sure how it will stand the test of time, but it is educational and fun to watch].
Posted by vlad on Sunday, May 07, 2017 @ 11:23:34 EDT (1281 reads)
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CERN Declares War On The Standard Model
Science by Matt Williams (UniverseToday.com): Ever since the discovery of the Higgs Boson in 2012, the Large Hadron Collider has been dedicated to searching for the existence of physics that go beyond the Standard Model. To this end, the Large Hardon Collider beauty experiment (LHCb) was established in 1995, specifically for the purpose of exploring what happened after the Big Bang that allowed matter to survive and create the Universe as we know it.

Since that time, the LHCb has been doing some rather amazing things. Since that time, the LHCb has been doing some rather amazing things. This includes discovering five new particles, uncovering evidence of a new manifestation of matter-antimatter asymmetry, and (most recently) discovering unusual results when monitoring beta decay. These findings, which CERN announced in a recent press release, could be an indication of new physics that are not part of the Standard Model.
Posted by vlad on Saturday, April 22, 2017 @ 19:42:46 EDT (1738 reads)
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Maxwell Simmetry gone bye bye?
Science Anonymous writes: Radio waves, microwaves and even light itself are all made of electric and magnetic fields. The classical theory of electromagnetism was completed in the 1860s by James Clerk Maxwell. At the time, Maxwell's theory was revolutionary, and provided a unified framework to understand electricity, magnetism and optics. Now, new research led by LSU Department of Physics & Astronomy Assistant Professor Ivan Agullo, with colleagues from the Universidad de Valencia, Spain, advances knowledge of this theory. Their recent discoveries have been published in Physical Review Letters.

Posted by vlad on Thursday, April 13, 2017 @ 08:42:38 EDT (1776 reads)
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This Strange Light Particle Behaviour Challenges Our Understanding of Quantum Th
Science Anonymous writes: It's even spookier than we predicted.

Scientists investigating how light particles (or photons) experience entanglement on the quantum scale have discovered something entirely unexpected, and it challenges long-held assumptions about the initial moments of what Einstein referred to as "spooky action at a distance".

When the team created entangled pairs of photons, these particles didn't originate in the same place and break away as predicted - they emerged from entirely different points in space, which means quantum theory might have to account for a whole lot more randomness than we thought.

Posted by vlad on Thursday, April 13, 2017 @ 08:36:44 EDT (1565 reads)
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How did the proton get its spin?
Science Anonymous writes: Calculating a proton's spin used to be an easy college assignment. In fact, Carl Gagliardi remembers answering that question when he was a physics graduate student in the 1970s. But the real answer turned out not to be simple at all. Even Gagliardi's "right" response was disproven by experiments a few years later that turned the field upside-down.

Protons are one of the three particles that make up atoms, the building blocks of the universe. A proton's spin is one of its most basic properties. Because protons are in part made up of quarks, scientists presumed the proton spins were just the sum of the quark spins.

Posted by vlad on Thursday, April 13, 2017 @ 08:24:14 EDT (1425 reads)
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Newly discovered phenomenon accelerates electrons as they enter a viscous state
Science Anonymous writes: A new finding by physicists at MIT and in Israel shows that under certain specialized conditions, electrons can speed through a narrow opening in a piece of metal more easily than traditional theory says is possible.

This "superballistic" flow resembles the behavior of gases flowing through a constricted opening, however it takes place in a quantum-mechanical electron fluid, says MIT physics professor Leonid Levitov, who is the senior author of a paper describing the finding that appears this week in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

Posted by vlad on Thursday, March 09, 2017 @ 21:55:42 EST (1792 reads)
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Internal structure of proton is still a mystery
Science Anonymous writes: OLYMPUS experiment sheds light on structure of protons (from phys.org)

A mystery concerning the structure of protons is a step closer to being solved, thanks to a seven-year experiment led by researchers at MIT.

For many years researchers have probed the structure of protons—subatomic particles with a positive charge—by bombarding them with electrons and examining the intensity of the scattered electrons at different angles.

In this way they have attempted to determine how the proton's electric charge and magnetization are distributed. These experiments had previously led researchers to assume that the electric and magnetic charge distributions are the same, and that one photon—an elementary particle of light—is exchanged when the protons interact with the bombarding electrons.

Posted by vlad on Saturday, March 04, 2017 @ 15:17:59 EST (1702 reads)
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Books & Periodicals



Subquantum Kinetics: A Systems Approach to Physics and Cosmology

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Old Articles
Saturday, March 04, 2017
· First Evidence That Superconductivity Can Be Left- or Right Handed
Thursday, March 02, 2017
· Quality of Elsevier's Author Support
Saturday, January 28, 2017
· Scientists have confirmed a brand new form of matter: time crystals
· Compressed Orbits and the Secret Behind E = mc²
· Physicists have found a metal that conducts electricity but not heat
Sunday, December 11, 2016
· VOLATILE VACUUMS (25 years ago)
Thursday, November 24, 2016
· SPACE IS NOT EMPTY: WHAT THE WHOLE WORLD SHOULD KNOW ABOUT “THE QUANTUM VACUUM”
Thursday, November 10, 2016
· New subatomic structure?
Tuesday, October 18, 2016
· Maxwell's Hole - An exceptionally elegant "Theory of Everything"
Monday, October 03, 2016
· Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory reactor fails
Friday, September 30, 2016
· Supercapacitor Breakthrough for Better Energy Storage
Saturday, September 10, 2016
· A Cure for Global Crisis
Monday, August 08, 2016
· Electric Power from the Earth’s Magnetic Field
Saturday, July 09, 2016
· Atomic bits despite zero-point energy?
Tuesday, June 28, 2016
· The Little Engine That Could
· Bizarre fourth state of water discovered
Tuesday, June 14, 2016
· Exotic properties of unidimensional atoms' chain
Saturday, May 28, 2016
· Pilot-wave theory strikes back
Saturday, May 14, 2016
· Energy in Space is Hiding in Plain View Disguised as Magnetic Vector Potential
Monday, April 11, 2016
· Physicists discover flaws in superconductor theory

Older Articles

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Since the days of revelation, in fact, the same four corrupting errors have been made over and over again: submission to faulty and unworthy authority; submission to what it was customary to believe; submission to the prejudices of the mob; and worst of all, concealment of ignorance by false show of unheld knowledge, for no better reason than pride.

-- Roger Bacon


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