There are new ideas of space, energy, and matter

Bose–Einstein condensate
Chill a gas to almost absolute zero and all particle movement ceases.
When this occurs, information is shown to behave according to the rules of Quantum  Mechanics. But no one knows why.

Einstein predicted in 1925 that this phenomenon would occur, but actually reaching the  conditions necessary to observe this in the lab has always been a challenge.

His  understanding was that a Bose–Einstein condensate, which is a state of matter of a dilute  gas of bosons cooled to temperatures very close to absolute zero (that is, very near 0 K or  -273.15 °C). Would create such conditions where a large fraction of the bosons would  occupy their lowest quantum state. at which point quantum effects would become apparent  on a macroscopic scale. These effects are called macroscopic quantum phenomena.

Mixing two Bose–Einstein condensates isn’t like blending ordinary gases — the condensates instead behave like  waves, interfering with one another so that two atoms combined together can result in no  atom at all.

When these gasses become Bose–Einstein condensate’s it’s because they’ve been  “forced” to show this characteristic. This phenomenon shows in experiments that all  particles hold this potential. Thereby proclaiming wave particle duality as fundamental

Satyendra Nath Bose first applied the quantum statistics of light quanta or photons,  expanded later by Einstein to include general matter. Taken further by experiments in  electromagnetism and metallurgy, we currently call this principle Superconductivity.

…”The International Space Station is a prime location to perform such experiments because of lack of interference from the pull of gravity.”  Nola Taylor Redd stated in his article on the International Space Station and NASA’s Cold Atom Lab.

When we are able to see concepts and observations prove out from a few angles like this, it  becomes clear that all matter, energy, and light are comprised the same way.

David LaPoint, the creator of the video series “The Primer Fields,” emphatically declares  this to be true as well. Although his theory is in direct opposition to the Standard Model, I feel that it explains much more that it leaves to question and supposition.

Following his concepts of energy to matter conversion, I propose the  following as a better understanding of particle physics as we currently understand them.

The reason this effect occurs is because at any other temperature other than absolute zero, the waveforms (particles) are able to move about their environment This movement acts as a natural insulator from this phenomenon for particles not normally forced into these parameters within our normal space.

Once they have been slowed to a point where there movements no longer cause interruptions, the magnetic fields of the waveforms are able to maintain cohesion.

In this state, current is allowed to travel throughout the entire piece of matter as if it were the energy of the matter itself. This effect is most observable in nature when conducting experiments in the electromagnetic spectrum.

The SM does not allow for these interactions without QM. I propose that all matter, energy, and light are created as concentrations of energy called Waveforms or particles.

That each particle is a stable, self sustaining structure of energy created by electromagnetic interactions in plasma in vacuum.

I could be wrong,

But what if I was right?

Bose–Einstein condensate – Wikipedia

Scientists to Create Coldest Spot in Universe on Space Station

The Primer Fields

The Eight Biggest Stories In Exponential Tech


  Written By: Jason Dorrier
Posted: 12/30/13 10:30 AM

2013 in Review: The Eight Biggest Stories In Exponential Tech

Google_Glass_2013 (1)

It’s been a fast-moving year, so before diving headlong into 2014, we thought we’d tap the brakes and revisit some of the year’s most notable stories in exponential technology. Keep in mind, this ain’t science, and the list is by no means all-inclusive. If you have a favorite topic we missed, forgive but don’t forget—tell us in the comments!

Google Robotics

In December, Google announced they’d acquired seven robotics companies over six months. Then they announced an electrifying eighth purchase—Boston Dynamics and their menagerie of mind-blowing bots. Added to Google’s ongoing artificial intelligence research, the potential for smart, capable robots seems greater than ever.


Bitcoin Mania

The virtual currency, Bitcoin, had a hyperactive year. In short: bubbles, busts, hackers, heists, speculators, regulators, pirates, and IPOs. Bitcoin evangelists believe it’s the beginning of a momentous shift from traditional centralized currencies to decentralized digital currencies. Skeptics think it’s a fascinating experiment, but ultimately untenable.


A Computer for Your Face

For $1,500, tech geeks rocked Google’s touch- and voice-operated augmented reality Glass device—even as skeptics warned Glass would mark the end of privacy. Oculus took their Rift virtual reality headset from duct-taped ski goggles to $75 million venture darling. Gamers and developers say its the real deal. A consumer version is on the way.


Driverless Cars

Self-driving headlines were previously dominated by Google, but 2013 brought the idea mainstream as heavy hitters including BMW, Nissan, Toyota, and Ford promised the tech from 2020 to 2025. Tesla beat all, pledging 90% automation in 2016. CEO, Elon Musk, said the last 10% is a more difficult problem and further away.


Technological Unemployment

Some economists suggested stubbornly elevated unemployment isn’t cyclical, it’s structural. The culprit? Advanced robots and automation are taking jobs from humans, and it’s only going to get worse. History tells us such arguments fail to predict all the new things humans will do instead—but a few experts insist this time is different.


Uncle Sam Wants Your Data

According to secret documents leaked by Edward Snowden some of the biggest names in tech had enabled the NSA to snoop on, well, just about everyone. The Snowden affair has changed the cost-benefit calculation of information exchange, somewhat tarnished trust in big tech companies, and heightened interest in information security.


Drone Delivery

Drones for good? What a novel idea. Amazon grabbed headlines by promising door-to-door fulfillment of orders by drone. But the firm wasn’t the first to suggest drone delivery. Matternet proposed an automated, Internet-inspired drone network to deliver goods in cities or medicine to poor rural areas seasonally cut off by flooded road.

SH 91_#4 BIG

Buy Your Next 3D Printer…at Staples?

Staples announced it would offer the $1,300 3D Systems Cube desktop 3D printer, while other firms introduced cheap (or free) 3D scanners. Is 3D printing poised to go mainstream? Autodesk CEO Carl Bass cautioned against the hype but went on to say, “Just as rip-mix-burn became the anthem for digital music, we are starting to do the same thing for the physical world with capture-modify-print (or download-modify-print)…”