YouTube post about Sandy’s quilts and the colors of the planet earth – ultraviolet and soft x-rays and lightning
Oh, that is nothing! Sandy makes those kinds of things all the time. It is always warm, friendly, caring, loving, accepting, helpful, useful, practical, affordable, accessible, soft, enriching, beautiful. You know. The usual. What we always expect from Sandy. Having an older sister is a bit hard. She is always older and wiser, bigger and faster. Or at least she used to be.
There is nowhere for me to write this, but I finally realized that “blue planet” is true of Earth, but. because of its gravitational potential field, it is also two other colors = “ultraviolet” and “soft x-ray”. The aliens visiting use the temperature (about 2.5 Million Kelvin) of those parts of the electromagnetic-gravitational spectrum not just the infrared bands humans use for sensing “temperature”. So I am looking for UV cameras and soft x-ray cameras in space today. And the lightning? That too has a color, little bits of high energy density events on the earth, or any body with gravity (the sun). And the brightest colors and the most intense are only bounded by the gravitational potential and its energy density.
A truly beautiful planet, made so much better because there are humans like Sandy living there. Organizing and shaping the world around them. And creating beautiful things to share.
Physical Review D @PhysRevD Apr 26 Sphalerons are nonperturbative Standard Model phenomena that violate baryon and lepton number. A new Suggestion uses lattice simulations to investigate the effects of high magnetic fields on the electroweak crossover temp and sphaleron rates. #EdSugg
Replying to @PhysRevD
This should mean that beta decays, electron capture and pair production can be controlled by high magnetic fields, and electrodynamic fields, and gravitational fields based on their energy density.
Physical Review Research @PhysRevResearch Apr 26
Orbital torque originating from orbital Hall effect in Zr, Riko Fukunaga, Satoshi Haku, Hiroki Hayashi, and Kazuya Ando #Spintronics #CondensedMatter https://go.aps.org/3NflTuu https://pic.twitter.com/RPCiPI3Nqp
Replying to @PhysRevResearch
This would make a great low cost gravitational sensor for imaging arrays!! Keep up the great work. Try to lower the cost of the femtoVoltmeter. The high cost of parts and software hurts everyone.