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Thursday, 28 January 2016

OUR IMPERFECT VACUUM - 01/26/16 - By Signe Brewster. The emptiest parts of the universe aren’t so empty after all.

Is ORAL PRESENTATION in an INTERNATIONAL SCIENCE CONFERENCE has any RELEVANCE in SCIENTIFIC WORLD or not? IF YES, please refer my following claims or IF NOT, why people are invited to give innovative thought or hypothesis.


I have already given oral presentation in International Science Conference in Vietnam on “ Planetary System – a synergistic view”’ held between 19th – 25th, July’2015.  My topic was “Regeneration of Stars & formation of Solar system – a potter man’s concept”, A NEW HYPOTHESIS FOR THE FORMATION OF OUR SOLAR SYSTEM on the basis of COSMOLOGY & PARTICLE PHYSICS.


I am working on the “Theory of Everything - on the basis of Dark atom & Dark Energy”


Why my work is important?


I have been writing on different topics & different branches of science since 2013.



I WANT TO DRAW YOUR KIND ATTENTION ON TWO MAIN ARTICLES & MY COMMENTS TO JUSTIFY MYSELF:

1.“OUR IMPERFECT VACUUM”’ - 01/26/16 -  By Signe Brewster. The emptiest parts of the universe aren’t so empty after all.


  2nd OPINION:  

  I HAVE BEEN WRITING THAT OUR UNIVERSE IS  NOT VACUUM, IT IS FILLED WITH     DARK ATOM, WHITE ATOM & DARK ENERGY – on the basis of it I have been        writing my comments in different International science magazine, periodicals,    blogs & conferences.

  Kindly refer to the SLIDES OF MY ORAL PRESENTATION IN VIETNAM ON 24TH, JULY’ 2015  

  Kindly refer my conversation with CERN scientist Pauline in 2013


  Kindly refer my comments dated 26th, Jan.’2014 on “Journey Into the Dark Realm” - By Don Lincoln on Wed, 22 Jan 2014


  Kindly refer my comments dated 20th, Oct.’2013 on “US experiment to vote on          Dark Matter” - 16 Oct 2013 | 01:10 GMT | Posted by Eugenie Samuel Reich


  Kindly refer my comments dated 02nd , April’2014 on “Case for Dark Matter Signal   Strengthens” - By: Natalie Wolchover March 3, 2014 -      [simonsfoundation.org/quanta]


  Kindly refer my comments dated 20th, Oct.’2013 on “Fat gravity particle gives      clues to dark energy Force-carrying ‘gravitons’ with mass could help to explain    Universe's accelerating expansion.



2.   Using observations from NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope and Chandra X-ray Observatory, astronomers have found that dark matter does not slow down when colliding with itself, meaning it interacts with itself less than previously thought.

 “NASA’s Hubble, Chandra Find Clues that May Help Identify Dark Matter - March 26, 2015, RELEASE 15-046


2nd OPINION: 

I HAVE BEEN WRITING THAT DARK ATOM IS NOT COLLIDING IT IS READJUSTING

Kindly refer my comments dated 1st , April’2015





In the Large Hadron Collider, two beams of protons race around a 17-mile ring more than 1 million times before slamming into each other inside the massive particle detectors.
But rogue particles inside the beam pipes can pick off protons with premature collisions, reducing the intensity of the beam. As a result, the teams behind the LHC and other physics experiments around the world take great care to scrub their experimental spaces of as many unwanted particles as possible.
Ideally, they would conduct their experiments in a perfect vacuum. The problem is that there’s no such thing.
Even after a thorough evacuating, the LHC’s beam pipes contain about 3 million molecules per cubic centimeter. That density of particles is similar to what you would find 620 miles above Earth.
“In the real world [a perfect vacuum] doesn’t happen,” says Linda Valerio, a mechanical engineer who works on the vacuum system at Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory. “Scientists are able to determine the acceptable level of vacuum required for each experiment, and engineers design the vacuum system to that level. The better the vacuum must be, the more cost and effort associated with achieving and maintaining it."
Humans have been thinking about vacuums for thousands of years. Ancient philosophers called atomists argued that the world was made up of two elements: atoms and the void. Aristotle argued that nature would not allow a void to exist; particles around a vacuum would always move to fill it. And in the early 1700s, Isaac Newton argued that what seemed to be empty space was actually filled with an element called aether, a medium through which light could travel.
Physicists now know that even what appears to be empty space contains particles. Spaces between galaxies are known to contain a few hydrogen atoms per cubic meter.
No space is ever truly empty. Virtual particles pop in and out of existence everywhere. Virtual particles appear in matter-antimatter pairs and annihilate one another almost instantly. But they can interact with actual particles, which is how scientists find evidence of their existence.
Another inhabitant of the void is the faint thermal radiation left over from the big bang. It exists as a pattern of photons called the cosmic microwave background.
“When we think about vacuums, we generally think about [the absence of] particles with mass,” says Seth Digel, a SLAC experimental physicist who works with the Kavli Institute for Particle Astrophysics and Cosmology. “But if you expand the definition to include photons, to include the microwave background, then there isn’t any part of space that’s really empty."
It turns out the universe is a little less lonely than previously thought.

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