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    • CommentAuthorAsterix
    • CommentTimeSep 16th 2019
     
    Well, you could keep the holes in the anti-holes.
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      CommentAuthorAngus
    • CommentTimeSep 16th 2019
     
    But where will you keep the anti holes? What are those anyway?
  1.  
    Won't work.
    A hole and an anti-hole annihilate each other, you see.

    Leaving ... something.
    •  
      CommentAuthorTrim
    • CommentTimeSep 16th 2019
     
    Could be an amazing breakthrough, if it is so easy, it makes Firmani paradox even more of a paradox, with a predicted eighty billion earth-sized planet in our galaxy alone.

    Antimatter, black holes from the vacuum, 10 years per star, reusable starships???

    they must be invisible.
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      CommentAuthorAngus
    • CommentTimeSep 16th 2019
     
    That puts new light on it.
  2.  
    Speaking of which
    https://phys.org/news/2019-10-year-old-secret-physics.html

    Electronics soldiers on
    • CommentAuthorAsterix
    • CommentTimeOct 11th 2019
     
    That last one was interesting. Normally, one thinks of the Hall effect as being subject to magnetism (which is the way it's deployed commercially). That it can be similarly influenced by light points to a possible new relationship between magnetism and light.
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      CommentAuthorAngus
    • CommentTimeOct 11th 2019
     
    Well... light is an electro-magnetic wave so it's already half magnetism.
    But in this case there is no Hall voltage induced by the light. So no light-induced Hall effect if that's what you mean. What the light does is produce more carriers, which contribute to the Hall voltage.
    • CommentAuthorAsterix
    • CommentTimeOct 11th 2019 edited
     
    Ah, thanks for clearing that up. I didn't read carefully. Not so earthshaking, then.
  3.  
    How can we test a Theory of Everything? - Sabine Hossenfelder
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aUj6vEQkHt8

    What a striking background when coupled with her in that dress. Is it art as physics or physics as art? Perhaps both.