By: Eric Blair
On the face of it, the answer to this question is obviously 'no!' Many different ways of dealing with quantum weirdness have been developed in QM's 100 year history. From Bohm Theory to Many Worlds, from Dynamical Collapse to Instrumentalism... So there is no...
By: Philip Caputo
The average technology advancement has been worked out to indicate that it doubles every ten years. This means that every ten years we have technology that is twice as fast and twice as small as the previous ten years. Given 100 years, our technology will...
By: Philip Caputo
There is definitely no question as to whether or not teleportation is real. Scientist have successfully teleported not only quantum particles such as the photon, but also whole atoms! The question then becomes, when could it be possible to teleport human size objects? In another...
Quantum Physics is Time Travel Theoretically Feasible
By: Thor
Einstein's theory of relativity does not rule out the possibility of time travel, it actually allows for it. And we know he was right, the atom bomb was a result of his equations. M theory allows for a multiverse, or parallel universes, that would rectify...
Quantum Physics is Time Travel Theoretically Feasible
By: Larry Mason
Postulating time travel is an example of theoretical physics running amok. Let's look at some very basic requirements for such a feat to be possible. First, all time would have to exist simultaneously, somewhere in space. For example, out there somewhere the dinosaurs would have...
By: M. Noman Younis
Introduction:In physics and nuclear chemistry, nuclear fusion is the process by which multiple atomic particles join together to form a heavier nucleus. It is accompanied by the release or absorption of energy. Iron and nickel nuclei have the largest binding energies per nucleon of all...
By: Jonathan Funk
Simplified:The turning motion of your wrist applies rotational inertia to the axle and bulbs.Inertia builds (stored as angular momentum) as the string unwinds.When the yo-yo string is fully extended, friction acts between the string and axle to resist further spinning motion (and the...
By: Kerry Johnson - 342599
"Halt or I'll shoot!" If most of us hear these words, we'll stop. Someone is "forcing" us to stop moving. A football player running the ball will run until someone "forces" him to stop by tackling him or running him out of bounds. A...
By: Moshe ben-Avraham
Sadly, string theory [or more properly superstring theory] is neither currently experimentally testable nor in a state of development where we can foresee it being so in future. When I was in graduate school, prospective doctoral students in the department [physics] were required to attend...
By: Moshe ben-Avraham
Force like any physical concept is best explained by use of familiar examples. Technically speaking, force represents the change per time of momentum, i.e., a combination of mass [the mount of "stuff"], speed or direction, as that time interval becomes small. In high school...

 

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