Author Topic: VonStern Magazine  (Read 132889 times)

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The Leviathan

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #195 on: April 17, 2012, 02:56:01 am »
"Bela Lugosi is Dead" one of my favorites, no.
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Offline majicbar

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #196 on: April 17, 2012, 05:08:29 pm »
http://phys.org/news/2012-04-physicists-abolish-fourth-dimension-space.html

(Phys.org) -- Philosophers have debated the nature of time long before Einstein and modern physics. But in the 106 years since Einstein, the prevailing view in physics has been that time serves as the fourth dimension of space, an arena represented mathematically as 4D Minkowski spacetime. However, some scientists, including Amrit Sorli and Davide Fiscaletti, founders of the Space Life Institute in Slovenia, argue that time exists completely independent from space. In a new study, Sorli and Fiscaletti have shown that two phenomena of special relativity - time dilation and length contraction - can be better described within the framework of a 3D space with time as the quantity used to measure change (i.e., photon motion) in this space.

Comment...The science of "time" may be far more complex than we think, while we might see quantum time change relative to motion, actual time might operate entirely differently. So what we take as clocks may in fact not actually be showing real time, but allusions to real time, and we have to take efforts to adjust, like with the GPS to bring things back together and make them usable.

Offline EVS

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #197 on: April 17, 2012, 06:07:01 pm »
Brilliant! Thank you majicbar!  :)

EVS
« Last Edit: April 19, 2012, 12:30:16 am by EVS »

Offline EVS

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #198 on: April 20, 2012, 09:46:51 pm »
A good friend of mine is concerned that matter might be in question of being real, and I understand this question very well, as what is "matter" really? Atoms in binding states? Or solids? And what is "solids"? If all matter consist of atoms, with electrons spinning around them, why is it that we see all this as solids?


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Solid

http://www.uccs.edu/~tchriste/courses/PES100/100lectures/atoms.html

http://people.virginia.edu/~lz2n/mse209/Chapter3.pdf

Just so that there's no misunderstanding, solids consitst of tiny parts...just to make this theory genuine.

EVS

PS: Feel free to challenge this...any opinion is welcomed!  ;)



Offline tomi

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #199 on: April 21, 2012, 12:43:38 am »
Well actually I will up it a notch and say matter is waves according to scientific discoveries, not theories. 

http://www.colorado.edu/physics/2000/quantumzone/debroglie.html

Also the Bit for It theory is gaining ground:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Digital_physics
« Last Edit: April 21, 2012, 02:28:58 am by tomi »

Offline EVS

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #200 on: April 21, 2012, 02:51:29 am »
Very insightful knowlegde there, tomi! And a very good informative video! Thanks!

I hope you continue to tribute, it's very much appreciated!!

EVS


Offline EVS

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #202 on: June 21, 2012, 11:17:57 pm »
http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2010/11/101118141541.htm

Exerpt:
Non-locality determines how well two distant parties can coordinate their actions without sending each other information. Physicists believe that even in quantum mechanics, information cannot travel faster than light. Nevertheless, it turns out that quantum mechanics allows two parties to coordinate much better than would be possible under the laws of classical physics. In fact, their actions can be coordinated in a way that almost seems as if they had been able to talk. Einstein famously referred to this phenomenon as "spooky action at a distance."

However, quantum non-locality could be even spookier than it actually is. It's possible to have theories which allow distant parties to coordinate their actions much better than nature allows, while still not allowing information to travel faster than light. Nature could be weirder, and yet it isn't -- quantum theory appears to impose an additional limit on the weirdness.

"Quantum theory is pretty weird, but it isn't as weird as it could be. We really have to ask ourselves, why is quantum mechanics this limited? Why doesn't nature allow even stronger non-locality?" Oppenheim says.
 
The surprising result by Wehner and Oppenheim is that the uncertainty principle provides an answer. Two parties can only coordinate their actions better if they break the uncertainty principle, which imposes a strict bound on how strong non-locality can be.


EVS
« Last Edit: June 21, 2012, 11:28:18 pm by EVS »

Offline tomi

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #203 on: June 22, 2012, 02:58:07 am »
I think your report could use a spookier ending..  :) 

(How do particles that are 17kilometers away remain connected?)

Quantum nonlocality is the phenomenon by which measurements made at a microscopic level necessarily refute one or more notions (often referred to as local realism) that are regarded as intuitively true in classical mechanics. Rigorously, quantum nonlocality refers to quantum mechanical predictions of many-system measurement correlations that cannot be simulated by any local hidden variable theory. Many entangled quantum states produce such correlations when measured, as demonstrated by Bell's theorem.

Entanglement, non-locality and hidden variables 
There is much confusion about the meaning of entanglement, non-locality and hidden variables and how they relate to each other. As described above, entanglement is an experimentally verified and accepted property of nature. Non-locality and hidden variables are two proposed mechanisms that enable the effects of entanglement.



« Last Edit: June 22, 2012, 03:11:02 am by tomi »

The Leviathan

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #204 on: June 24, 2012, 01:13:32 am »

BTW the L E V I A T H A N Blog is now called a fraudulent site, if you believe that don't come, but WE will continue.  We know the who and why of this and will spend no time in any response to it.  Remember if you believe it, then stay away and visit other places that have been recently mentioned to us in a PM by a member of this forum.  This mentioning was the clue to the attack and we could not care less.  Does one believe that such is not planned for, well think again.  We have dealt with some of the most vicious posters on the web and never made a complaint because they were as people (?) not worth the effort.  Now take a good look at the WARNING from norton and abide by it.  The story goes on.
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« Last Edit: June 24, 2012, 03:45:48 am by The Leviathan »

The Leviathan

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #205 on: June 24, 2012, 05:16:15 pm »
ENOUGH SAID?
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Offline thelmadonna

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #206 on: June 24, 2012, 05:40:58 pm »
No! Go on say more.

The Leviathan

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #207 on: June 24, 2012, 08:55:21 pm »

THE BLOG WARNING HAS BEEN REMOVED, OTHERS ARE STILL IN FORCE.
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Offline EVS

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #208 on: June 26, 2012, 11:43:02 pm »

THE BLOG WARNING HAS BEEN REMOVED, OTHERS ARE STILL IN FORCE.
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Leviathan, they are afraid of you, you present the opposite thinking...hence the attack on your blog!

Please see this as an open inquiry to what you stand for, and most here believe..the true workings of a "California Drone" ...

Ask LMH, she also has a hard time not to believe, just as many others here...sure, no evidence has come forward..

I am very dissapointed in the fellow researchers that haven't dug deep enough to see that this case is far from resolved!

You have my support in this, and sure, come forward with evidence that this "Drone Case" never happened..who really knows,
the "know-it-alls" or real scientists asking?

You decide,

EVS
« Last Edit: June 27, 2012, 10:45:29 am by EVS »

Offline EVS

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Re: VonStern Magazine
« Reply #209 on: July 03, 2012, 01:27:39 am »
http://literature.agilent.com/litweb/pdf/5966-4855E.pdf

The most general approach to evaluating the time domain response
of any electromagnetic system is to solve Maxwellâ??s equations in the
time domain. Such a procedure would take into account all the
effects of the system geometry and electrical properties, including
transmission line effects. However, this would be rather involved for
even a simple connector and even more complicated for a structure
such as a multilayer high-speed backplane. For this reason, various
test and measurement methods have been used to assist the
electrical engineer in analyzing signal integrity.
The most common method for evaluating a transmission line and its
load has traditionally involved applying a sine wave to a system and
measuring waves resulting from discontinuities on the line. From
these measurements, the standing wave ratio (σ) is calculated and
used as a figure of merit for the transmission system. When the
system includes several discontinuities, however, the standing wave
ratio (SWR) measurement fails to isolate them. In addition, when
the broadband quality of a transmission system is to be determined,
SWR measurements must be made at many frequencies. This method
soon becomes very time consuming and tedious.
Another common instrument for evaluating a transmission line is the
network analyzer. In this case, a signal generator produces a sinusoid
whose frequency is swept to stimulate the device under test (DUT).
The network analyzer measures the reflected and transmitted signals
from the DUT. The reflected waveform can be displayed in various
formats, including SWR and reflection coefficient. An equivalent TDR
format can be displayed only if the network analyzer is equipped
with the proper software to perform an Inverse Fast Fourier
Transform (IFFT). This method works well if the user is comfortable
working with s-parameters in the frequency domain. However, if
the user is not familiar with these microwave-oriented tools, the
learning curve is quite steep. Furthermore, most digital designers
prefer working in the time domain with logic analyzers and
high-speed oscilloscopes.
When compared to other measurement techniques, time domain
reflectometry provides a more intuitive and direct look at the DUTâ??s
characteristics. Using a step generator and an oscilloscope, a fast
edge is launched into the transmission line under investigation.
The incident and reflected voltage waves are monitored by the
oscilloscope at a particular point on the line.

Soil Water Content with Time Domain Reflectometry (TDR)

EVS
« Last Edit: July 03, 2012, 01:35:01 am by EVS »