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originally posted by: Dr X
If you are not familiar with it then this youtube video summarises some aspects (and is one interpretation among many):
Anyway please let me know what you think!
originally posted by: TEOTWAWKIAIFF
I thought 'superfluid' was a state of matter near absolute zero. Maybe it is 'superfluidity' I am thinking of? But weird things happen at those low temperatures!
originally posted by: RandallB
How is this related to Zero Point Energy?
originally posted by: Vroomfondel
I thought frictionless fluid in a vacuum spontaneously generates a vortex. The mass and quantify of the fluid dictate the contour of the vortex. I always pictured entanglement stratification in the vortex. It would explain a few things for me.
originally posted by: moebius..
Could you please clarify how exactly this video is representing superfluid vacuum theory?
The proton, neutron models resented in the video seem to have a nontrivial field/flow shape (if I understand it correctly). I don't see how they are actually supposed to work. To me it seems as someone taking the fluid flow analogy a bit too far.
Now looking into a couple of papers, SVT seems to be about nonlinear extensions of quantum mechanics, making some interesting predictions.
For the logarithmic variant the solutions are solitons/gaussons(gaussian shape solitons):
- have finite field potential/energy
- can reach speed of light at finite energies
- propagate slower with increasing energies
originally posted by: pauljs75
Interesting... I wonder how many people know that the math for hydraulics and electronics is basically the same.