MONOLOGUE WRITTEN BY CLYDE LEWIS
When I was speaking about the culling process the other night, I mentioned The Avengers and how the villain, Thanos, wanted to wipe out have the population with a snap of his finger.
Many people are of the opinion that science fiction somehow gives us a bit of retro causality as we are being prepared for some major event where we begin to see a fore structuring of a new Eon.
Years ago I presented a lecture about how this fore structuring would change the way we perceive time, dimensions of time and the particle make up of basic physics.
It is a matter of leaving the 5th incarnation of the planet and arrive at the sixth incarnation of the planet. We are told in the Bible that this will happen in the twinkling of an eye.
In other words, you won’t even feel it but the earth will and it will certainly yield up its secrets. But in order to do this, the earth will go through a violent period as it adjusts to the new eon.
This is known as the Galactic Crossing.
The Galactic Crossing is achieved when we are able to control time and find unusual physics.
Unusual physics is such a vague term and has been used in science fiction — especially in the Marvel Universe.
In the story of Iron Man, Tony Stark finds himself in a bit of a quandary: The “arc reactor” in Stark’s chest which generates magnetic fields to halt the movement of shrapnel in his body is powered by palladium, which is slowly poisoning him. Stark must find a different material to run the reactor if he hopes to survive. But the only non-toxic element that will work is one that does not exist on Earth. A brilliant engineer and scientist, Stark builds a small cyclotron and uses it to create the new element he needs.
Throughout the comic book canon, sprinkled among fictional science like Tony Stark’s in vivo arc reactor, one can also find examples of genuine particle physics. Talking to comic book writers reveals that particle physics is frequently an inspiration for new and interesting storylines—and the presence of particle physics in superhero comics and movies fuels curiosity and imagination in its audience. It may surprise some people to find that superheroes and particle physicists inspire each other—but unlikely duos often make great stories.
In the magic world of movies, Stark builds his cyclotron in about a day, whereas real cyclotrons usually take months or years to come together. But the story is built on at least one scientifically accurate fact: It is true that particle accelerators can be used to create “new” elements—those that aren’t found in nature. It’s a wonder Stark didn’t just put on his Iron Man suit and fly to CERN because we are now learning that the scientists there are pushing us into a new eon where prophecy is being fulfilled an unusual science is opening up the reality of new dimensions and raises many questions about symmetry and supersymmetry.
Comic book superheroes can hook the most reluctant physics students—or inspire those with a penchant for science. The science fiction world is constantly melding into the world of today and it is uncanny how we are now learning that there are new unknowns that are being experienced and it is time that we wake up and understand that we could have already been thrust into a new dimension without and awareness.
In 1997, there was an experiment at the University of Geneva, where physicists were testing quantum entanglement: a phenomenon wherein two particles, theoretically separated by any distance, share a mysterious connection. The Swiss physicists split a single photon into two entangled photons, separated them by 10.9 kilometers, and showed that a change to one photon caused a nearly instantaneous change to the other. This “spooky action at a distance” was first conceptualized in the 1930s, but no experiment had ever demonstrated it over such a long expanse.
The realm of quantum physics is, at times, bizarre and confusing. It contains a number of principles that defy logic; like quantum tunneling, where a particle is able to penetrate ghostlike through a solid object. Another strange feature of quantum physics is entanglement, which Albert Einstein famously called “spooky action at a distance”.
When the scientists at CERN claimed in 2012 that they discovered the Higgs-Boson or God Particle, there were many scientists that were alarmed by the notion and stated that an unstable particle could create what Einstein called “spooky actions at a distance.” It was all about that Promethean wager with the risk of somehow throwing the earth into some sort of quantum leap forcing us to face the possibility of inverse time shifts, magnetic pole shifts and the discovery of strangelets or quarks that could pose a danger to the entire planet. Stephen Hawking once predicted that discovering the Higgs had the potential to destroy the universe, or in his own words, cause the universe to “undergo a catastrophic vacuum decay.”
Scientists at CERN discovered the God Particle on July 4th, 2012 and as far as we know the world is still intact but since the discovery, the planet has gone through some violent changes as earthquakes have increased, volcanic eruptions have also increased, the planet has suffered climate spikes, and the magnetic field is weakening.
Most of the time when I talk about quantum entanglement — I am sure that it either goes over the heads of most people — or it blows their minds — the focus right now in new science fiction is the theory of inversion.
While we have been focusing on the topic of inverse time and the possibility that a major experiment at CERN could have somehow altered the timeline ever so slightly – there have been some recent activities that are again pushing us into the possibility that there has been a glitch that cannot be ignored and scientists believe it or not are confirming that something spooky is indeed happening in the cosmos and that it has found its way to earth.
This goes beyond the Mandela Effect – this is most definitely an anomaly that has scientists spooked, as if they have seen a quantum ghost. Scientists have seen “spooky” quantum behavior happening to objects at the human scale, according to a new paper.
Researchers have seen quantum fluctuations “kick” large objects such as mirrors, moving them by a tiny degree but one big enough to measure.
Such behavior has previously been predicted by quantum physicists. But it has never before been measured.
The movements are the result of the way the universe is structured, when seen at the level of quantum mechanics: researchers describe it as a “noisy” space, where particles are constantly switching in and out of existence, which creates a low-level fuzz at all times.
Normally, that background of quantum “noise” is too subtle to detect in objects that are visible at the human-scale. But the new research shows that scientists have finally detected those movements, using new technology to watch for those fluctuations.
In these experiments — we are now learning that they have found unknown elements –again much like what we see in the Iron Man story.
The palladium that powers Tony Stark’s arc reactor—and, by extension, his Iron Man exoskeleton suit—is slowly leaking into his bloodstream and killing him. And the fast-talking industrialist has exhausted the rest of the periodic table looking for an element that is a safer power source than palladium.
Stark’s only option is to create a new element—which he does by constructing a particle accelerator in his workshop out of some metal tubes. When he flips on the switch, two beams of light collide, creating a third beam that Stark steers (using a wrench, and with much destruction to the walls of his workshop) into a brand-new arc reactor.
When CERN’s gargantuan accelerator, the Large Hadron Collider, fired up ten years ago, hopes abounded that new particles would soon be discovered that could help us unravel physics’ deepest mysteries.
Dark matter, microscopic black holes and hidden dimensions were just some of the possibilities. But aside from the spectacular discovery of the Higgs Boson, the project has failed to yield any clues as to what might lie beyond the standard model of particle physics, our current best theory of the micro-cosmos.
After analyzing trillions of collisions produced over the last decade, The particle physicists at CERN may be seeing evidence of something altogether new – potentially the carrier of a brand new force of nature.
The unknown elements are now leaving the comic books and are becoming reality.
It is very exciting — and terrifying at the same time.
The excitement is tempered by extreme caution. The standard model has withstood every experimental test thrown at it since it was assembled in the 1970s, so to claim that we are finally seeing something it cannot explain requires extraordinary evidence.
The standard model describes nature on the smallest of scales, comprising fundamental particles known as leptons (such as electrons) and quarks (which can come together to form heavier particles such as protons and neutrons) and the forces they interact with.
There are many different kinds of quarks, some of which are unstable and can decay into other particles. The new result relates to an experimental anomaly that was first hinted at in 2014 when LHC physicists spotted “beauty” quarks decaying in unexpected ways.
Specifically, beauty quarks appeared to be decaying into leptons called “muons” less often than they decayed into electrons. This is strange because the muon is in essence a carbon-copy of the electron, identical in every way except that it’s around 200 times heavier.
You would expect beauty quarks to decay into muons just as often as they do to electrons. The only way these decays could happen at different rates is if some never-before-seen particles were getting involved in the decay and tipping the scales against muons.
While the 2014 result was intriguing, it was not precise enough to draw a firm conclusion. Since then, a number of other anomalies have appeared in related processes. They have all individually been too subtle for researchers to be confident that they were genuine signs of new physics, but tantalizingly, they all seemed to be pointing in a similar direction.
The big question was whether these anomalies would get stronger as more data was analyzed or melt away into nothing. In 2019, LHC performed the same measurement of beauty quark decay again but with extra data taken in 2015 and 2016. But things were not much clearer than they had been five years earlier.
Is this a new discovery or a discrepancy? — it stands to reason that in their experiments they are opening up a whole new can of particle worms.
The standard model is a theory based on what scientists have observed so far, but if there are variations such as this one, it has to be revised after more observations. If we don’t know 95% of the universe, no one can say that a theory is completely correct or wrong based on the 5% they know.
What science needs the most is time.
From a layman’s standpoint, this is all very fascinating. It may, along with other scientific revelations, change our lives forever. It may also be an immense waste of time, intellect, resources, and money. As Carl Sagan once said… “the universe is not required to be in harmony with human ambition.”
The LHC has now discovered 59 new hadrons. These include the tetraquarks most recently discovered, but also new mesons and baryons. All these new particles contain heavy quarks such as “charm” and “bottom”.
These hadrons are interesting to study. They tell us what nature considers acceptable as a bound combination of quarks, even if only for very short times. They also tell us what nature does not like.
What this experiment indicates is that there is another physical reality that is functioning next to ours– it reveals a lot about symmetry and supersymmetry.
Just as experimental particle physicists spend their time looking for new particles, theorists spend their time thinking of new particles that it would make sense to look for: particles that would fill in the missing pieces of the standard model.
For example, theorists suggest we could find a lighter version of the Higgs particle. But anything of that ilk would not decay to muons. A light Z Boson or a heavy photon have also been talked about, but they would interact with electrons. That means we should have probably discovered them already as electrons are easy to detect. The potential new particle does not match the properties of any of those proposed.
If this particle really exists, then it is not just outside the standard model but outside it in a way that nobody anticipated. Just as Newtonian gravity gave way to Einstein’s general relativity, the standard model will be superseded. But the replacement will not be any of the favored candidates that has already been proposed to extend standard model: including supersymmetry, extra dimensions and grand unification theories. These all propose new particles, but none with properties like the one we might have just seen. It will have to be something so weird that nobody has suggested it yet.
Luckily the other big LHC experiment, ATLAS, has similar data from their experiments The team is still analyzing it, and will report in due course. Cynical experience says that they will report a null signal, and this result will join the gallery of statistical fluctuations. But maybe – just maybe – they will see something. And then life for experimentalists and theorists will suddenly get very busy and very interesting.
They have now opened the discussion for a new reality and the possibility that in tat new reality is a twin — another dimensional world with unknown elements — and perhaps life forms that would give precedent for the discovery of ultra-terrestrials.
With each new hadron, we improve our knowledge of nature’s laws, leading us to a better description of the most fundamental properties of matter.