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seen Aug 11 at 13:01

Aug
11
comment Quantum entanglement faster than speed of light?
We already know they are entangled. That was set when they left earth. What I want to do is to detect when the entanglement has been collapsed. Could this not create a magnetic response?
Aug
11
answered Quantum entanglement faster than speed of light?
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Sep
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comment Can a super conducting magnet & gravity create a cheap source of energy?
Thank you Floris!
Sep
5
accepted Can a super conducting magnet & gravity create a cheap source of energy?
Sep
4
comment Can a super conducting magnet & gravity create a cheap source of energy?
Tell me why this would not work then? I would also like to think nope, but my head says once this was setup it would run...
Sep
4
comment Can a super conducting magnet & gravity create a cheap source of energy?
These would be magnets in a persistent mode - no further power required. Could they not then use effects such as Meissner effect to produce the levitation and then generate the power?
Sep
4
comment Can a super conducting magnet & gravity create a cheap source of energy?
-233 Celsius at night on the moon...
Sep
4
comment Can a super conducting magnet & gravity create a cheap source of energy?
Don't think about the set-up costs, can it be setup so when it runs the energy would be cheap and virtually free? I say it can!
Sep
4
comment Can a super conducting magnet & gravity create a cheap source of energy?
Let's say we build this in on the moon where it is already very cold. I appreciate we would need to get the kit there, but if it were set up in a very cold environment would it not work?
Sep
4
accepted Could we prove that neutrinos have mass by measuring their gravitational signature?
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asked Can a super conducting magnet & gravity create a cheap source of energy?
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Nov
29
comment Is the standard model so full of holes it is time to start again?
@kleingordon and Danu - you may be right, maybe the theory is just incomplete. But when should we stop trying to make something fit? I would agree it is still early days and the standard model has been very resilient. However, as we make more and more observations that do not fit is there a point when we have to think again? If we went back 150 years I am sure that no one would have thought Newtonian gravitational theory could possibly be challenged, but it was. Human history is littered with examples of theories that made sense, but eventually failed due to improved observation.
Nov
29
comment Is the standard model so full of holes it is time to start again?
@kleingordon - what evidence for dark matter and dark energy exist that is not based on a contradiction of the standard model?