It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Thank you.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
Take a sheet of rubber about an inch thick and one hundred feet wide. Now start poring sand at certain locations the result is that at those locations eventually depressions would occur
So how can space-time be a material if it is not interactive where implied is its structure as a fabric and as a whole.
It is possible that the mass that enters a black hole achieves infinite density.
When something falls into a black hole, the idea is that it is absorbed by the black hole, not destroyed. So the mass/energy of the object is merged with the mass/energy of the black hole. Conservation of mass and energy is maintained.
The Fourier transform decomposes a function of time (a signal) into the frequencies that make it up, similarly to how a musical chord can be expressed as the amplitude (or loudness) of its constituent notes.
originally posted by: Kashai
a reply to: greenreflections
The Fourier transform decomposes a function of time (a signal) into the frequencies that make it up, similarly to how a musical chord can be expressed as the amplitude (or loudness) of its constituent notes.
en.wikipedia.org...
Without time there would be no potential so therefore space and time are not dissimilar theoretically.
Motion needs time so, "having or showing the capacity to become or develop into something in the future.
Its size would matter but not to the extent of a photon in relation to time dilation.
Photons' rest mass is almost certainly zero, using some theoretical constraints. Even purely experimentally, we know that the photon rest mass is so tiny that the corresponding wavelength is much longer than the radius of the Earth. That's because we know that the geomagnetic field obeys Maxwell's equations at these very long distance scales.
originally posted by: Kashai
a reply to: greenreflections
Photons' rest mass is almost certainly zero, using some theoretical constraints. Even purely experimentally, we know that the photon rest mass is so tiny that the corresponding wavelength is much longer than the radius of the Earth. That's because we know that the geomagnetic field obeys Maxwell's equations at these very long distance scales.
physics.stackexchange.com...
See another way of understanding why a photon would orbit a black hole instead of entering it is that its rest mass factors in upon some other scale.
For fermions, the calculation is easy. Only one state is allowed as you cannot have a double occupancy for fermions. P(|2,0>)=P(|0,2>)=0, P(|1,1>)=1. So one kind of trivially says that the states where the fermions are found together are suppressed relative to the base case for indistinguishable particles. That is, Fermions tend to anti-bunch when interacting.
A team of 20 physicists from four institutions has literally made something from nothing, creating particles of matter from ordinary light for the first time. The experiment was carried out at the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center (SLAC) by scientists and students from the University of Rochester, Princeton University, the University of Tennessee, and Stanford.
In physics, the Hanbury Brown and Twiss (HBT) effect is any of a variety of correlation and anti-correlation effects in the intensities received by two detectors from a beam of particles. HBT effects can generally be attributed to the dual Wave–particle duality nature of the beam, and the results of a given experiment depend on whether the beam is composed of fermions or bosons. Devices which use the effect are commonly called intensity interferometers and were originally used in astronomy, although they are also heavily used in the field of quantum optics.