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Redundant perhaps, but antimatter is quite different from matter except that it has mass. For example, if you manage to merge to protons you get helium. If you merge a proton with an antiproton you don't. To say the least.
How about dark matter? Is that redundant too?
originally posted by: kalima444
a reply to: mazzroth
i recommend reading this..
Guided by mechanical engineer and filmmaker Neal Hartman of Berkeley Lab, US, Ou uses antique photographic equipment to capture black and white images of the ATLAS detector. Hartman works on the ATLAS pixel detector – apparatus 1.5 metres long that takes 40 million pictures per second of particles created in collisions at the heart of ATLAS. “The detector is like a digital camera […] trying to take a picture of the birth of the universe,” says Hartman. “A different technology, but more or less the same concept.”
Astrophotography: Stacking Up Your Signal By: Richard S. Wright Jr. | May 22, 2018 The secret to stacking images is increasing signal rather than just increasing the number of exposures. Last month we laid the groundwork for further discussions of noise in our astrophotos. One of the most significant sources of noise is shot noise, a type of noise inherent in all digital images. Our deep-sky images contain shot noise; calibration frames do, too. So how do we deal with it?