The physics of chaos is the science of events that can’t be explained by any of the conventional explanations of why the world is as it is.
But the new paper by physicists at the University of Cambridge, and published online in Nature Physics, provides a detailed picture of how the quantum mechanics of the electron can explain a seemingly intractable phenomenon: the appearance of a spinning, swirling vortex in the nucleus of a hydrogen atom.
“It’s like the Big Bang,” said Peter Gribble, a professor of physics at the university.
“It’s a whole new realm of phenomena that we don’t know anything about.”
The theory behind what the electron is made of, and how it moves around, has long puzzled physicists.
The electron was created by the Big Rip of the Big Crunch, a massive event that occurred in a region of space where matter had grown exponentially faster than the speed of light.
This resulted in a massive collision between the protons and neutrons that produced an enormous wave of energy.
This wave of intense energy created a vortex that swept the atom around and, ultimately, it formed the nucleus, which has a unique configuration of electrons and protons.
The electrons and nuclei have their own unique magnetic fields, which can produce an unusual phenomenon called the “spin” of the nucleus.
In their paper, the researchers explain that the electron spin can generate an oscillation in the spin of the atom, which is thought to cause the spin to “spin up,” the quantum equivalent of a compass needle turning to point at an object.
This can be detected in the magnetic fields of the spins of the nuclei, which the researchers have been able to measure with high accuracy.
“The spin-up in the spins is like a compass, but the spin-down is like the needle pointing at a black hole,” said Gribbles.
“If you measure the spin on the nucleus and the spin in the spinning spins, you can actually measure the magnetic field strength of the spin.
This is an incredible insight.”
Gribbles and his colleagues discovered that when a magnetic field changes, it creates a wave of magnetic energy.
As the magnetic wave propagates through the nucleus in a straight line, it forms a vortex.
The vortex has the effect of creating a vortex in a second location in the atom’s structure, called the spin ring, where electrons and other particles can escape.
The researchers speculate that this is the same mechanism that drives the formation of a vortex on the surface of the Sun, which, at the same time, produces the same effects.
“These spin rings are the building blocks of the atoms, so they must be the fundamental building blocks for all the matter in the universe,” Gribbs said.
The new paper offers a new understanding of how spin can drive these properties of the electrons and their nuclei.
The scientists propose a mechanism that could be a fundamental building block for the structure of other particles, and also the way we understand the behavior of the fundamental forces that govern the universe.
“This is a very exciting, novel mechanism for describing the quantum effects of spin,” Gubble said.
For example, the spin spin-spin resonance could be used for creating different kinds of superfluids, particles that are made up of multiple spins. “
We believe the mechanism could also be used as a way to make particles behave differently in different ways.
For example, the spin spin-spin resonance could be used for creating different kinds of superfluids, particles that are made up of multiple spins.
A lot of the work in physics is done by working out the properties of particles that have properties like this,” he said.”
In this model, the quantum spin mechanism can act like the superfluid, but it can also be useful for the formation and manipulation of the superfluidity.”
A lot of the work in physics is done by working out the properties of particles that have properties like this,” he said.
The new research will provide valuable insights into the physics that underlies these elements.”
One of the most exciting things that we can do is to study the physics of elements that have more mass and the interactions between these elements are much more complicated than that of the other elements,” Gubs said.
The new research will provide valuable insights into the physics that underlies these elements.
The research was supported by the National Science Foundation (grant NSF/085076), the US Department of Energy (grants DA08G0225, DA08D1222, DA09G0618, DA14D0118), the European Commission, the European Union and the Australian Department of Science.
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Originally published on Space.com.