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Austin Watson
Austin Watson

The 100 Greatest Lies In Physics



Read Or Download The 100 Greatest Lies in Physics By Ray Fleming Full Pages.Get Free Here => =1544721803The 100 Greatest Lies in physics is a follow-up to Ray Fleming's The Zero-Point Universe as he continues to explore the importance of zero-point energy to modern physics. Since before the start of this century, evidence has mounted that space is not empty. Space is filled with quantum vacuum fluctuations called zero-point energy, and this energy is a modern form of aether. Most of the physics of the past century, which led to today's standard model, fails to account for this modern aether. In relativity theory there are two types of relativity, one that includes aether and one that rejects it. Physicists choose poorly and wrongly champion the theory that rejects the modern aether. Even though many theories like this are now known to be invalid, physicists still cling to the physics of the past. The mainstream physics of the last century is a complete disaster due to physicists' failure to incorporate zero-point energy into their explanations of forces and every day phenomena. The 100




The 100 Greatest Lies in Physics



Computational photography relies on software and processing power in order to make camera hardware perform well above its technical capabilities, which is what makes your smartphone camera so good at what it does. The Opal C1 draws heavily on computational photography to apply those same improvements to a webcam. It relies on a smartphone imaging chip previously found in older Google Pixel phones, which stands to reason since the Opal was developed by a former Google designer, Kenny Sweet. Right out of the box, the camera corrects for common issues like heavy backlighting, mixed lighting (which can make you look sickly), and overly contrasty ambient illumination. People can also customize the look they want based on their environment or personal tastes.


The meter stick in FIGURE P34.48 lies on the bottom of a 100-cm long tank with its zero mark against the left edge. You look into the tank at a 30 angle, with your line of sight just grazing the upper left edge of the tank. What mark do you see on the meter stick if the tank is (a) empty, (b) half full of water, and (c) completely full of water?


1. RelativityRelativity has been used in several contexts in the world of physics, but the important aspect to study is the idea that an observer cannot truly understand a system of which he himself is a part. For example, a man inside an airplane does not feel like he is experiencing movement, but an outside observer can see that movement is occurring. This form of relativity tends to affect social systems in a similar way.


2. ReciprocityIf I push on a wall, physics tells me that the wall pushes back with equivalent force. In a biological system, if one individual acts on another, the action will tend to be reciprocated in kind. And of course, human beings act with intense reciprocity demonstrated as well.


Considering the advanced mathematics involved in physics, it comes as no surprise that general audiences find it one of the most intimidating sciences. Fortunately, these books exist to slice away at some of the mystery:


Will anyone notice, 100 feet away, something else Armstrong left behind? Ringed by footprints, sitting in the moondust, lies a 2-foot wide panel studded with 100 mirrors pointing at Earth: the "lunar laser ranging retroreflector array." Apollo 11 astronauts Buzz Aldrin and Neil Armstrong put it there on July 21, 1969, about an hour before the end of their final moonwalk. Thirty-five years later, it's the only Apollo science experiment still running.


University of Maryland physics professor Carroll Alley was the project's principal investigator during the Apollo years, and he follows its progress today. "Using these mirrors," explains Alley, "we can 'ping' the moon with laser pulses and measure the Earth-moon distance very precisely. This is a wonderful way to learn about the moon's orbit and to test theories of gravity."


If you want to discover anything novel about the natural, physical world we inhabit, you have to ask the right questions. In space, that means looking at the Universe with larger telescopes, broad wavelength ranges, wide fields-of-view, and superior instrumentation. In low-temperature physics, that means approaching absolute zero, extreme pressures, and more extreme and exotic quantum states of matter. And in particle physics, that means higher energies, more collisions, and superior detectors.


In order to continue to push these brute force frontiers in particle physics, scientists have had no choice but to work together. Whereas there were once more than a dozen cutting-edge particle accelerators that all pushed the limits of our knowledge in various ways, today we only have a single one at the energy frontier: the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at CERN.


In a pair of studies published last fall and this spring, the lab of Ranga Dias, an assistant professor of mechanical engineering and of physics and astronomy at the University of Rochester, has reported a new record for the temperature at which materials have superconductivity and has developed a novel way to synthesize superconducting materials at lower pressures than previously reported.


Aluminum stops being a metal. Metals turns transparent. Remarkable things happen to materials placed under remarkable conditions, and Rochester scientists are at the forefront of the quest to understand why.Rochester recognized as leader in high-energy-density physics


JanuaryJan 25Maxim Markevitch (NASA GSFC) - Physics from observations of merging galaxy clustersHost: Stefan Immler FebruaryFeb 1Feb 8Alycia Weinberger (Carnegie) - Circumstellar Disk Composition and EvolutionFeb 15Tony Mroczkowski (UPenn) - High Resolution Measurements of the Sunyaev-Zel'dovich EffectHost: Daniel Wik MarchMar 1Joseph Dwyer (Florida Inst of Technology) - X-ray Emissions from Thunderstorms and LightningHost: Liz HaysMar 8Jon Hakkila (College of Charleston) - Evidence for Universal Gamma-Ray Burst Pulse PropertiesHost: Demos KazanasMar 15Rosemary Wyse (JHU) - Dark Matter and Baryons in Dwarf Spheroidal GalaxiesHost: Stephen HollandRoom: W120AMar 22David Wilner (CfA) - Planet Forming Disks around Young StarsHost: Marc KuchnerMar 29Amalia Hicks (Michigan State) - Evolution or Selection: The X-ray Properties of Moderate-redshift Optically-selected Clusters of GalaxiesHost: Ann Hornschemeier AprilApr 5Luis Ho (Carnegie) - Coevolution of Black Holes and Galaxies: Recent DevelopmentsHost: Panayiotis TzanavarisApr 12Paul Martini (Ohio State) - The Co-Evolution of Black Holes and Galaxies in ClustersHost: Jane RigbyApr 19Joe Patterson (Columbia) - CanceledHost: John CannizzoRoom: W120BApr 26Lucianne Walkowicz (UC Berkeley) Host: Liz Hays MayMay 3Dan Durda (SWRI) - Ejecta blocks as tracers of the formation and evolution of asteroid regolithsMay 10Robert Kirshner (CfA) - The Past, Present, and (Near) Future of Supernova CosmologyHost: Stefan ImmlerMay 17Alan Marscher (BU) - Gamma-rays and X-rays from Jets in BlazarsHost: Chris SchraderMay 24Dan McCammon (U Wisconsin) - The Hot Galacic Halo -- what does it look like?Host: Stephen RinehartMay 31Daniel Wang (UMass) - X-ray Spectroscopy of Hot Plasma in and around GalaxiesHost: Stefan Immler JuneJun 7Brian Keating (UCSD) - Going to the ends of the earth to glimpse the beginnings of time: CMB Polarimetry with the BICEP Telescope at the South PoleHost: Stephen RinehartJun 14Farhad Yusef-Zadeh (NWU) - The Center of the Galaxy and its ActivitiesHost: Chris Schrader Physics from observations of merging galaxy clusters Maxim Markevitch NASA GSFC Tuesday, January 25, 2011AbstractMergers of galaxy clusters -- some of the most energetic events in the Universe -- produce disturbances in hot intracluster medium, such as shocks and cold fronts, that can be used as tools to study the physics of galaxy clusters. X-ray observations of shock fronts provide information on the shock Mach number and velocity, and for well-observed shocks, constrain the microphysical properties of the intracluster plasma. Cold fronts may constrain viscosity and the structure and strength of the cluster magnetic fields. Combined with radio data, these observations also shed light on the production of ultrarelativistic particles that are known to coexist with the cluster thermal plasma. While cold fronts are commonly seen in merging and relaxed clusters, only a few unambiguous shock fronts have been seen in X-rays so far. This talk will summarize the current X-ray observations of cluster mergers, as well as some recent radio data and high-resolution hydrodynamic simulations.


High Resolution Measurements of the Sunyaev-Zel'dovich Effect Tony Mroczkowski UPenn Tuesday, February 15, 2011AbstractRedshift independent observations of the Sunyaev-Zel'dovich effect (SZE) have long been sought as a probe of cosmology, and are finally detected new galaxy clusters. These measurements offer a low resolution window on the universe, but are in units of integrated SZE flux, a proxy expected to scale well with cluster total mass because it tracks thermal energy. I motivate a new way to access a cluster's mass directly from SZE observations based on the virial theorem and a few simplifying assumptions. Moving beyond this simple picture, I then discuss recent high angular resolution (9") SZE observations with MUSTANG, a 90-GHz bolometric receiver on the 100 meter Green Bank Telescope, that have taken a step toward using the SZE as a probe for cluster astrophysics. MUSTANG has now imaged several massive clusters of galaxies in some of the highest-resolution SZE imaging to date, revealing complex pressure substructure within the hot intra-cluster gas in merging clusters. Here I focus on two merging, intermediate redshift clusters: MACS J0744.8+3927 and MACS J0717.5+3745. In MACS J0744.8+3927, the MUSTANG observation revealed shock-heated gas previously undetected in X-ray (or any) observations, while preliminary observations of MACS J0717.5+3745 confirm the suspected shock found in X-ray and radio observations. Finally, I discuss prospects for MUSTANG2, the proposed successor to MUSTANG with over an order of magnitude higher sensitivity. 041b061a72


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