This might be similar to how a magnetic microscope/telescope might function.
Billy Bunkie The Science Junkie
Theoretical science, existential spirituality, sprinkled with elements of sociology, anthropology, transhumanism, and funk. [The technical explanation of funk is 'having major skill']
Wednesday, May 23, 2007
Tuesday, May 22, 2007
It seems that when a quantum turns into a wave, 'change finishes', and it stabilizes into a mode. This may have to do with it's hz and ohms of resistance changing from a variable to a constant. See if you can measure the ohms resistance and hz frequency of light while it is a probability rather than a wave, or subatomic particles before they coalesce. The numbers will be variant.
I think it is important for us to produce nanorobotic technologies to turn dirt and water into nutrients as plants do, rather than rely on destroying plants themselves and animals to gain our food. It will be far kinder and better for us to produce food in this manner using zero-point energy than to destroy pieces of nature.
Nanorobots can build any chemical, let it be [cooked] food.
Friday, May 18, 2007
A series of these BEC as satellites of a major or minor magnetic field could make a good tool for the magnetic microscope.
Sunday, May 13, 2007
I would still love to see magnetic microscopy become common. I believe that using a series of sensors similar to infrared we can take a magnetic picture of the earth or a region. By advancing the resolution of this picture we can detect the principles of the region. Perhaps by measuring the magnetic affects on a moving particle or series of moving particles in different locations and axes we can triangulate the magnetic data to form a good picture of an area without directly affecting it.