Author Topic: Have we already found the Higgs bosun field? What is Gravity?  (Read 10824 times)

electrobleme

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Have we already found the Higgs bosun field? What is Gravity?
« on: September 26, 2009, 03:04:54 »
Higgs Bosun field - Electrical field found everywhere in the Universe?

The Higgs Bosun field effect has already been found but a lot of scientists dont realise it or are ignoring it.

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What Higgs wanted to know was, how does such matter acquire mass? Higgs suggested that all space is permeated by a “field” that interacts with the particles within it, giving them mass.


...Only now, 44 years on, is he about to find out whether it was all worth it. On September 10, scientists at Cern will switch on the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), the most powerful “particle-smasher” built, to test Higgs’s ideas. If it finds the tiny particles he predicted, it will confirm that our understanding of the structure of the universe is on the right track. If it fails, it will raise even greater questions.

Higgs is excited at either prospect. “It will almost be a relief when they find it,” he said. “It could even be more exciting if they don’t because it means all our ideas are wrong and we have to start again.”
The man with the answer to life, the universe and (nearly) everything - timesonline.co.uk

Plasma is electrically charged gas that makes up around 99% of the universe. Virtually all of the "vacuum" of space is filled with plasma, plasma is space. The Sun and all stars are made of plasma,. It is everywhere. Any flow of electrical current will produce magnetic fields. In space you can not have a magnetic field without a flow of electrical current.

Is it like water on the Moon? The accepted theories say its not there and there is no evidence for it...then one day it is so obvious that everyone knows it and finds evidence in the past that blatantly shows it. How did we miss it! Oh well nothing lost. Apart from years and years and billions and billions of cash.


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In the standard model of particle physics, the Higgs mechanism is a theoretical framework which explains how the masses of the W and Z bosons arise as a result of electroweak symmetry breaking.

More generally, the Higgs mechanism is the way that the gauge bosons in any gauge theory, like the standard model, get a nonzero mass. It requires an extra field, a Higgs field, which interacts with the gauge fields... This means that all of space is filled with the background Higgs field, the so-called Higgs condensate. Interaction with this background field changes the low-energy spectrum of the gauge fields and the gauge bosons become massive....
In particle language, the constant Higgs field is a superfluid of charged particles, and a charged superfluid is a superconductor. Inside a superconductor, the gauge electric and magnetic fields both become short-ranged, or massive.
Higgs_boson_field - wikipedia

So what is mass, what is Gravity? Why does Gravity vary so much even on earth when earth is so big? How can it change over craters on the Moon? Such a difference on the Moon that satellites have to avoid certain routes. Unless gravity is not due to mass but to something else. Unless Gravity is a by product of something else?


Electric Gravity in an Electric Universal Field?

Plasma is space and therefore the whole universe has an electromagnetic field affecting it. That is why scientists use the word magnetic so much. Because electricity is everywhere, is everything. Everything Is Electric.

If plasma makes up 99% of the universe and plasma is electric, is it an Electric Universe?

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What is gravity?

Gravity is due to radially oriented electrostatic dipoles inside the Earth’s protons, neutrons and electrons.[18] The force between any two aligned electrostatic dipoles varies inversely as the fourth power of the distance between them and the combined force of similarly aligned electrostatic dipoles over a given surface is squared. The result is that the dipole-dipole force, which varies inversely as the fourth power between co-linear dipoles, becomes the familiar inverse square force of gravity for extended bodies. The gravitational and inertial response of matter can be seen to be due to an identical cause. The puzzling extreme weakness of gravity (one thousand trillion trillion trillion trillion times less than the electrostatic force) is a measure of the minute distortion of subatomic particles in a gravitational field.


Celestial bodies are born electrically polarized from a plasma z-pinch or by core expulsion from a larger body. The 2,000-fold difference in mass of the proton and neutron in the nucleus versus the electron means that gravity will maintain charge polarization by offsetting the nucleus within each atom (as shown). The mass of a body is an electrical variable—just like a proton in a particle accelerator. Therefore, the so-called gravitational constant—‘G’ with the peculiar dimension [L]3/[M][T]2, is a variable! That is why ‘G’ is so difficult to pin down.

Electric Gravity in an Electric Universe - Wal Thornhill on holoscience .com

It is an Electric Universe




« Last Edit: September 26, 2009, 03:19:07 by electrobleme »

electrobleme

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The man with the answer to life, the universe and (nearly) everything
« Reply #1 on: September 26, 2009, 03:24:27 »

Peter Higgs interview

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The man with the answer to life, the universe and (nearly) everything
British scientist Peter Higgs dreamt up a theory explaining the tiny particles that make up everything, including you, decades ago. At last he's set to be proved right.

Peter Higgs remembers the day everything suddenly began to make sense. “It was July 16, 1964, when some new research papers arrived. I looked at one, realised what it meant and then jumped up and shouted out loud: ‘Oh shit’.”

For years his colleagues had been working on theories about the building blocks of the universe – and Higgs had disagreed with them all. The trouble was, he’d had no better suggestions.

Now he had an idea and spent the weekend mulling it over. “When I came back to work on Monday, I sat down and wrote a new paper as fast as I could,” he recalled in an interview last week.

“I thought it was very important. I had knocked a hole in the existing theorems and suggested an alternative.”

Higgs got into print in just 11 days but was largely ignored. So he rapidly wrote a second paper. He sent it to an editor at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research, known as Cern, only to have it dismissed as out of hand. “I was indignant,” said Higgs, “but I also thought I was right, so I set to work to spice it up.” He added a final paragraph setting out how his theory predicted the existence of an entirely new type of tiny particle called scalar and vector bosons. To particle physicists, it was revolutionary. Although impenetrable to laymen, such theoretical research has many benefits, if only because it is tested by machines that push science into new realms. The spin-offs from Cern, for example, include the internet, medical scanners and, more recently, new cancer therapies.

What Higgs had done was to predict how matter could acquire mass – which we perceive as weight.

This was a problem that had baffled scientists and Higgs’s solution brought him fame beyond the dreams of most physicists. However, it was a bittersweet triumph: the pursuit helped ruin his personal life, which in turn sent his research career into limbo.

Only now, 44 years on, is he about to find out whether it was all worth it. On September 10, scientists at Cern will switch on the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), the most powerful “particle-smasher” built, to test Higgs’s ideas. If it finds the tiny particles he predicted, it will confirm that our understanding of the structure of the universe is on the right track. If it fails, it will raise even greater questions.

Higgs is excited at either prospect. “It will almost be a relief when they find it,” he said. “It could even be more exciting if they don’t because it means all our ideas are wrong and we have to start again.”

It might seem obvious why you weigh what you do, but at the atomic level it is far from clear. On the face of it, the mass of a chunk of matter ought to reflect the combined mass of the atoms in it.

However, the theories prevailing in Higgs’s day suggested the opposite. They showed that the tiniest components of atoms – known as quarks and leptons – ought to have no mass at all. This was clearly wrong. What Higgs wanted to know was, how does such matter acquire mass?

Higgs suggested that all space is permeated by a “field” that interacts with the particles within it, giving them mass. One analogy is to imagine a room full of people milling around. A celebrity enters and, as he or she moves through the crowd, people cluster around; suddenly the celebrity particle has mass.

Higgs predicted that some types of particle would react more strongly with the field than others. Others such as photons, the particles that make up light, would not interact at all. That is why they have no mass and hurtle around the universe unimpeded.

Finally, said Higgs, his invisible field should create particles of its own – the famous boson – that could be spotted with sufficiently powerful equipment. But at the time, none was available.

Soon after publishing his ideas, Higgs began an exhausting round of visits to universities and academic conferences. He also began work on a third and much longer paper that would back up his theories. The pressures took their toll.

When his first son was born, he was cloistered in a university library 100 miles away. When he was at home he spent much of his time working – too much. In 1972 his wife decided to end their marriage.

“We split up because I had put my science career above the family,” he said, still emotional at the memory. “One time I backed out of a family holiday when we were meant to be going to America. Then I got on a plane and went to a conference. Jodie, my wife, just lost touch with what I was doing.”

For Higgs the end of the marriage was more than a personal disaster. It threw his research into a spin. “After the break-up of my marriage, I think I just lost touch with the things I should have been learning about just to follow up my own work. I couldn’t keep up.” Eventually Edinburgh University awarded Higgs a professorship and he devoted more of his time to teaching and administration. Later he and Jodie, who died earlier this year, became good friends again.

Throughout the difficult years, however, Higgs could take comfort from the growing recognition of his work. Dr John Ellis, a senior scientist at Cern, said: “In just a few years of the early 1970s we gained a much greater understanding of the elementary particles that make up matter – and the relationships between them.

“Those discoveries not only helped build the standard model [of particle physics], they also showed that Higgs’s ideas were crucial to the whole thing.”

Since then the hunt for the Higgs boson has intensified. In the 1980s, hopes rested on the Large Electron-Positron Collider (LEP), which accelerated particles in opposite directions around a 17-mile diameter ring before smashing them into each other.

The LEP made many discoveries, but it was not powerful enough to find the Higgs boson. So it was dismantled to allow the LHC to be built in the same tunnel. Is it worth £2.2 billion? Cern’s researchers claim they have given good value for money, quite apart from the physics research.

Perhaps the centre’s best-known spin-off is the world wide web – invented by Tim Berners-Lee to help researchers share information generated by the LEP. Cern is now building a system, called the Grid, to store and share the gigantic quantities of data the LHC will generate. Could it replace or improve the web? Time will tell.

The Grid technology is already being used for a Europe-wide system for sharing information on mammo-grams, the x-ray images taken in screening women for breast cancer. Cern is also working on so-called hadron therapy, where accelerator technology is used to kill cancer tumours with doses of special particles.

Last April Higgs paid his first visit to the collider and professes himself stunned. “I was staggered by the scale of the whole thing,” he said.

What impressed him most was its sheer power – designed to accelerate beams of protons to more than 99.99999% of the speed of light. At four points around the tunnel, counter-rotating beams will be smashed into each other, showering sub-atomic debris in all directions. Hopefully this will include Higgs bosons.

The trickiest part will be detecting them. Higgs bosons are predicted to break down after less than a millionth of a trillionth of a second. For Higgs, now 79, the long wait to observe that moment is drawing to a close. If the particles are found, he may well win a Nobel prize.

Dr Lyn Evans, Cern’s LHC project leader, said: “We are completing the work that Peter Higgs started all those years ago. I just hope we can show him the results.”
he man with the answer to life, the universe and (nearly) everything - Peter Higgs interview - timesonline .co.uk