Unified Science in Resonance with Nature

Science News

New understanding of the high temperature superconductor mechanism

Since the 1986 discovery of high-temperature superconductivity in copper-oxide compounds called cuprates, scientists have been trying to understand how these materials can conduct electricity without resistance at temperatures hundreds of degrees above the ultra-low temperatures required by conventional superconductors. These properties so far are not well understood or explained.

Read More

Science News

Special arrangement of matter in biomolecules protects quantum coherence

Quantum entangled photons have been produced in a class of biological macromolecules known as green fluorescent proteins (derived from bioluminescent organisms like jellyfish). In addition to producing entangled photons, it was found that the structure and shape of the green fluorescent protein (GFP) protected the photons from decoherence by environmental sources. The recent experiment has upturned reigning conventional thought regarding the possibility of quantum states in the biological system.

Read More

Science News

The arrow of time is not so absolute, new experiment shows

Experiment that shows the arrow of time is relative may have important implications for conventional theory regarding the laws of thermodynamics and their application in macroscopic systems.

Read More

Science News

Graphene could contain an unlimited “clean” energy source

Stochastic processes are ubiquitous in nature. Also known as a random process, they can take multiple forms like a random walk, or a game of chance. Their studies could lead to the discovery of a new source of energy taking the form of a stochastic resonating membrane of graphene.

Read More

Science News

Nanoparticles can have a stable magnetic levitation

In 1842, the British mathematician Samuel Earnshaw proved that it is not possible to achieve static levitation using any combination of fixed magnets and electric charges. In this case, static levitation means stable suspension of an object against gravity. However, it is possible even at nanoscale with a rotating magnet!

Read More

Science News

Evidence for Low-mass Star Formation within close vicinity of our very own Supermassive Black Hole Sgr A*

When you think of a black hole, especially a supermassive one, stability and life support may not spring to mind. However, a team of scientists have just challenged that common understanding when they observed this intriguing region to be a birth place for stars.

Read More

Science News

The frontier between quantum and classical physics

Two of the main differences between classical and quantum physics are causality and quantification. However, the relationship between classical and quantum theory is way more complex than that. To understand this relationship it is necessary to look at the intuitive ideas of the founders of quantum theory. And recently, a new study showed the possibility for the quantification of the amount of coherence present in an arbitrary superposition of coherent states.

Read More

Science News

New flaw in the dark energy theory

The dark matter and dark energy theory is currently failing very rapidly. The problem of the dark matter, noticeably raised decades ago by the dynamical studies of clusters of galaxies and by the flat rotation curves of galaxies, is still resisting to explanations. However, a solution seemed to reside in a new theory based on scale invariance, a new approach to calculate the properties of the vacuum.

Read More

Science News

Large scale structures in the Universe

Based on a universal scaling law, Nassim Haramein showed that from macro to micro cosmos all matter follows the same pattern, the same geometry illustrating this with superclusters self-organizing and generating a vast latticework of cuboctahedron. The problem is the long-popular “Cold dark matter” model of the evolution of the Universe does not predict the existence of very large structures. And, in 2017, a team from India just discovered Saraswati, another extremely massive supercluster about 200 MParsec large.

Read More

Science News

Looking for planet nine

Since 1992 and the declassification of Pluto for a dwarf planet, our solar system has only eight planets. However, astronomers are still looking for a ninth planet, the so-called planet X, analyzing the trajectories of all the objects beyond Neptune’s orbit. In 2016, Caltech researchers found new evidence about “Planet X”. This hypothetical Neptune-sized planet would be orbiting our sun in a highly elongated orbit far beyond Pluto. This object which would be “Planet Nine,”. And in March 2017, interesting new results were presented by a team from the University of Michigan.

Read More

Articles & Reviews

Is our solar system heating up?

The consequences of human activity on our environment has been proven and sadly can be observed on a daily basis. Even the Chinese government is taking action to face the ongoing problematic smog spread all across Chinese Cities. However, recent developments are showing CO2 could not be the main factor behind Climate change. Maybe it could be more related to the Solar activity. As Nassim Haramein explained back in 2005, as the sunspot activity increases so do the radiation levels and temperatures rise.

Read More

Science News

Toroidal Plasmoid Generation via Extreme Hydrodynamic Shear

One of the four states of matter, a plasma is an ionized gas of electrons, protons and atoms which coexist and move coherently like a fluid. They occur naturally as lightening, stars, the interstellar medium, auroras, the atmospheres of planets etc. In fact, there is little matter in the Universe which does not exist in the plasma state – which is not surprising given the fact that the Universe initially consisted of an ionized hydrogen plasma.

Read More

Science News

Physicists shrink plans for next major collider

The Large Hadron Collider’s failure to detect new particles beyond the Higgs has eroded the case for Japan’s proposed linear accelerator.

Read More

Science News

Fireworks coming out from Bose-Einstein Condensates

Scattering is a usual method to probe matter and its interactions. In ultracold atomic gases, this method made possible to investigate quantum many-body systems. Previous experiments on colliding Bose–Einstein condensates have already revealed matter–wave interference, haloes of scattered atoms. And more recently, researchers showed that stimulating an ultracold collective of atoms in Bose–Einstein condensates causes it to emit a burst of matter-wave jets, blowing like fireworks.

Read More

Get the latest unified science news delivered to your inbox

Yes, Sign me up!

Complete this form and click the button below to subscribe to our Science News Digest

No SPAM. Ever. That’s a promise.

X