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What are neutrinos?

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posted on May, 8 2010 @ 02:16 PM
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Like what are neutrinos. They are not bound by the strong force like other particles they are the only particle to escape a supernovae after it explodes. Over 50 trillion solar neutrinos pass through our body every second yet we can never feel them! What is the inner nature of these particles? And why do they exist in our universe?? Anyone got any answers?




posted on May, 8 2010 @ 05:06 PM
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I looked at Modern Physics some time ago, and I don't know if it's changed. It probably has, but what I learned was they are a counterpart to neutrons, with a charge, like electrons.

Neutrons, you know, are the particles that give mass to a compound. Electrons, of course, provide the fluidic charge.

Neutrinos are the interaction of transfer of heat exchange during typically elongation of a conductor. In Physics, anyway.

This helps explain some of Faraday's Laws, as well as the Henry, and works nicely with Magnetism theories.

Unfortunately, I haven't updated my databank lately, so I'm sure I'm outdated.

Essentially, motors and pumps, conveyor belts, etc, benifit.



posted on May, 8 2010 @ 05:22 PM
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reply to post by Maddogkull
 


they are the blurry line between "force" and "particle". On that scale, they are generally one and the same. What the above poster describes is accurate from my point of reference. So the neutrino would be the perturbation in the "spacetime fabric" or "aether", or whatever you want to call it.



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