Spherical electrons, gravitons, banes, super-symmetry

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Electrons are fantastically round, say British scientists | Science Electrons are fantastically round, say British scientists | Science After three months of experiments in a basement laboratory in London, scientists can confirm – with more confidence than ever – that the electron is very, very round. In the most exquisite measurements yet, researchers declared the particle to be a perfect sphere to within one billionth of a billionth of a billionth of a centimetre. Were the electron scaled up to the size of the solar system, any deviation from its roundness would be smaller than the width of a human hair, the team said. Abstruse as the experiment might seem, the work has profound implications for scientists wrestling with the mysteries of the cosmos. Even the slightest elongation of the electron can reveal what unknown particles might exist in nature, and even explain why matter won out over antimatter in the universe we observe.
Electron is surprisingly round, say scientists following 10 year study (PhysOrg.com) -- Scientists at Imperial College London have made the most accurate measurement yet of the shape of the humble electron, finding that it is almost a perfect sphere, in a study published in the journal Nature today. The experiment, which spanned more than a decade, suggests that the electron differs from being perfectly round by less than 0.000000000000000000000000001 cm. This means that if the electron was magnified to the size of the solar system, it would still appear spherical to within the width of a human hair. The physicists from Imperial's Centre for Cold Matter studied the electrons inside molecules called Ytterbium Fluoride. Electron is surprisingly round, say scientists following 10 year study
Challenge to everyday physics Language: English Bahasa Indonesia Bahasa Melayu Challenge to everyday physics
Gharr: I think this #spherical_el Language: English Bahasa Indonesia Bahasa Melayu Dansk Gharr: I think this #spherical_el
Supersymmetry Supersymmetry differs notably from currently known symmetries in that it establishes a symmetry between classical and quantum physics, which up to now has not been observed in any other domain. While any number of bosons can occupy the same quantum state, for fermions this is not possible because of the exclusion principle, which allows only one fermion in a given state. But when the occupation numbers become large, quantum physics approaches the classical limit. This means that while bosons also exist in classical physics, fermions do not. That makes it difficult to expect that bosons, if at all, possess the same quantum numbers as fermions.[4] There is only indirect evidence for the existence of supersymmetry, primarily in the form of evidence for gauge coupling unification.[5] However this refers only to electroweak and strong interactions and does not provide the ultimate unification of all interactions, since it leaves gravitation untouched. Supersymmetry
At last the cautious BBC voices physicists’ majority view that Gravity is not explained by the “Standard Model” of physics (Pallab Ghosh 25 May 2011) – meaning ‘gravitons’ are unreal – in an offhand comment on the electron-is-round story. Modern physics is trying to get to grips with a finite size electron. The egg-shape predicted by the supersymmetry model is close to being excluded by the latest experiments (Jony Hudson et al. at Imperial College). The Kapitsa-Dirac model is also up for question. Diffraction patterns in a beam of point electrons scattered by a standing wave of light were predicted by Kapitsa and Dirac, as a quantum mechanical effect. This gave a basis for electron ‘duality’ as having wave as well as particle characteristics. Round-electron challenge to mainstream physics | Crisis-in-Physics Round-electron challenge to mainstream physics | Crisis-in-Physics
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Graviton Graviton Theory[edit] The three other known forces of nature are mediated by elementary particles: electromagnetism by the photon, the strong interaction by the gluons, and the weak interaction by the W and Z bosons. The hypothesis is that the gravitational interaction is likewise mediated by an – as yet undiscovered – elementary particle, dubbed as the graviton. In the classical limit, the theory would reduce to general relativity and conform to Newton's law of gravitation in the weak-field limit.[6][7][8]
Graviton Graviton Theory[edit] The three other known forces of nature are mediated by elementary particles: electromagnetism by the photon, the strong interaction by the gluons, and the weak interaction by the W and Z bosons. The hypothesis is that the gravitational interaction is likewise mediated by an – as yet undiscovered – elementary particle, dubbed as the graviton.
Gravity, Branes And Hidden Dimensions‬‏
graviton‬‏
THEORIES OF THE BRANE THEORIES OF THE BRANE The high concentration of the graviton near the brane—let's call the brane where gravity is localized the Planck brane—leads to a natural solution to the hierarchy problem in a universe with two branes. For the particular geometry that solves Einstein's equations, when you go out some distance in an extra dimension, you see an exponentially suppressed gravitational force. This is remarkable because it means that a huge separation of mass scales—sixteen orders of magnitude—can result from a relatively modest separation of branes. If we are living on the second brane (not the Planck brane), we would find that gravity was very weak.
Other dimension gravitons as the dark matter source The Question (Submitted July 26, 2006) Since string theory implies up to 11 dimensions, could dark matter be gravitons leaking from other dimensions into ours? Other dimension gravitons as the dark matter source
The Joy of Gravitons, Hyperspace, Branes and Brainstorms In addition to the incredulity of their colleagues, Dr. Lisa Randall of Princeton University and Dr. Raman Sundrum of Stanford University faced a big theoretical challenge in making their theory of space-time work. They were proposing that this universe is just one of many three-dimensional bubbles (called branes) floating inside a four-dimensional hyperspace. But to explain why things from this world do not disappear into the fourth dimension, they had to be sure that all the particles in this universe were stuck solidly to the brane. According to string theory, most particles are made from strings that are open-ended, like scraps of thread.
In string theory and related theories, D-branes are an important class of branes that arise when one considers open strings. As an open string propagates through spacetime, its endpoints are required to lie on a D-brane. The letter "D" in D-brane refers to the fact that we impose a certain mathematical condition on the system known as the Dirichlet boundary condition. Membrane (M-theory)
Spherical Electron Field Language: English Bahasa Indonesia Bahasa Melayu Dansk
z)))): See this thread, top comme Language: English Bahasa Indonesia Bahasa Melayu Dansk Deutsch Español
If you haven't completed a quarter of quantum, then please try /r/AskPhysics first, especially for basic, or philosophical physics questions. What job opportunities are available in physics? MIT phys courses, HyperPhysics Before you submit: After a 10 year study Scientists find the shape of the Electron to be 'Fantastically Round'. Article published in Nature today. Could be the start of new physics. : Physics
Actual article on "electrons being round" --- really about testing beyond Standard Model predictions of large dipole moments of the electron : Physics