Energy Evolution Program

Saturday, September 22, 2018

Ask the kids to question these simple but taboo concepts?


Mommy,  please help me on our lesson today





















Natural laws: space time mass matter energy gravity
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If a differential of energy equal to the velocity of light exists between the observer and the point which he is observing, the natural laws will be suspended. If the energy differential is in excess of the quantity C, the laws will appear to operate in reverse at that point.


Please explain how both suspension and reversal of gravity may be useful and appied.
Clues: the quantity c energy differential may also exist as a frequency

The quantity c is the kinetic energy equivalent of the mass energy of matter.

Tuesday, May 22, 2018

Can a quantum drum vibrate and stand still at the same time?

Can a quantum drum vibrate and stand still at the same time?

Editor's note: As there is only Now, something else must give in our perception, measurement and definitions of  space time mass matter energy gravity to make sense of the above statement. 

Temperture is one  measurement of energy which at true absolute zero would cause all the natural laws measured between the observer and point of obsevation to cease their effect, the zero point in the sine wave nature of radius C (light), as portrayed in E=MC2.  With the natural laws being relative, a change to any one would cause a change to the others simulteanously. Reviewing 'Beyond a uni-dimensional  perception of time' may assist in getting back to science facts, recognizing why all the dead throughout universal history are or are not alive and dead at the same time.

Rsearchers have studied how a 'drumstick' made of light could make a microscopic 'drum' vibrate and stand still at the same time.  A team of researchers from the UK and Australia have made a key step towards understanding the boundary between the quantum world and our everyday classical world. 
Quantum mechanics is truly weird. Objects can behave like both particles and waves, and can be both here and there at the same time, defying our common sense. Such counterintuitive behaviour is typically confined to the microscopic realm and the question "why don't we see such behaviour in everyday objects?" challenges many scientists today. 
Now, a team of researchers have developed a new technique to generate this type of quantum behaviour in the motion of a tiny drum just visible to the naked eye. The details of their research are published in New Journal of Physics.  Project principal investigator, Dr Michael Vanner from the Quantum Measurement Lab at Imperial College London, said: "Such systems offer significant potential for the development of powerful new quantum-enhanced technologies, such as ultra-precise sensors, and new types of transducers.  "Excitingly, this research direction will also enable us to test the fundamental limits of quantum mechanics by observing how quantum superpositions behave at a large scale." 
Mechanical vibrations, such as those that create the sound from a drum, are an important part of our everyday experience. Hitting a drum with a drumstick causes it to rapidly move up and down, producing the sound we hear.  In the quantum world, a drum can vibrate and stand still at the same time. However, generating such quantum motion is very challenging. lead author of the project Dr Martin Ringbauer from the University of Queensland node of the Australian Research Council Centre for Engineered Quantum Systems, said: "You need a special kind of drumstick to make such a quantum vibration with our tiny drum." 
In recent years, the emerging field of quantum optomechanics has made great progress towards the goal of a quantum drum using laser light as a type of drumstick. However, many challenges remain, so the authors' present study takes an unconventional approach.  Dr Ringbauer continues: "We adapted a trick from optical quantum computing to help us play the quantum drum. We used a measurement with single particles of light--photons--to tailor the properties of the drumstick.  "This provides a promising route to making a mechanical version of Schrodinger's cat, where the drum vibrates and stands still at the same time." 
These experiments have made the first observation of mechanical interferences fringes, which is a crucial step forward for the field.  In the experiment, the fringes were at a classical level due to thermal noise, but motivated by this success, the team are now working hard to improve their technique and operate the experiments at temperatures close to absolute zero where quantum mechanics is expected to dominate.  These future experiments may reveal new intricacies of quantum mechanics and may even help light the path to a theory that links the quantum world and the physics of gravity.




The far more fundamental and simpler definitions of space time mass matter energy gravity become mandatory:

Tuesday, May 1, 2018

Einstein's 'spooky action' goes massive

Einstein's 'spooky action'  goes massive

by Staff Writers
Helsinki, Finland (SPX) Apr 26, 2018

Perhaps the strangest prediction of quantum theory is entanglement, a phenomenon whereby two  distant objects become intertwined in a manner that defies both classical physics and a “common-sense" understanding of reality. In 1935, Albert Einstein expressed his concern over this concept, referring to it as "spooky action at a distance".




Nowadays, entanglement is considered a cornerstone of quantum mechanics, and it is the key resource for a host of potentially transformative quantum technologies. Entanglement is, however, extremely fragile, and it has previously been observed only in microscopic systems such as light or atoms, and recently in superconducting electric circuits.

In work recently published in Nature, a team led by Prof. Mika Sillanpaa at Aalto University in Finland has shown that entanglement of massive objects can be generated and detected.

The researchers managed to bring the motions of two individual vibrating drumheads - fabricated from metallic aluminium on a silicon chip - into an entangled quantum state. The objects in the experiment are truly massive and macroscopic compared to the atomic scale: the circular drumheads have a diametre similar to the width of a thin human hair.

The team also included scientists from the University of New South Wales Canberra in Australia, the University of Chicago, and the University of Jyvaskyla in Finland. The approach taken in the experiment was based on a theoretical innovation developed by Dr. Matt Woolley at UNSW and Prof. Aashish Clerk, now at the University of Chicago.

'The vibrating bodies are made to interact via a superconducting microwave circuit. The electromagnetic fields in the circuit are used to absorb all thermal disturbances and to leave behind only the quantum mechanical vibrations,' says Mika Sillanpaa, describing the experimental setup.

Eliminating all forms of noise is crucial for the experiments, which is why they have to be conducted at extremely low temperatures near absolute zero, at -273 C. Remarkably, the experimental approach allows the unusual state of entanglement to persist for long periods of time, in this case up to half an hour.

'These measurements are challenging but extremely fascinating. In the future, we will attempt to teleport the mechanical vibrations. In quantum teleportation, properties of physical bodies can be transmitted across arbitrary distances using the channel of "spooky action at a distance",' explains Dr. Caspar Ockeloen-Korppi, the lead author on the work, who also performed the measurements.

The results demonstrate that it is now possible to have control over large mechanical objects in which exotic quantum states can be generated and stabilized. Not only does this achievement open doors for new kinds of quantum technologies and sensors, it can also enable studies of fundamental physics in, for example, the poorly understood interplay of gravity and quantum mechanics.

Research Report: 'Stabilized entanglement of massive mechanical oscillators'



............................................................................. Editor's note
Avoid the confusion caused by mingling statistics with cause and effect. Also, note the clarity and
insight a common denominator will provide as to ease of substitution of the natural laws of space time mass matter energy gravity (fields) opening far more innovative avenues toward future testing and wider applications.