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in vacuum chamber, thin line hang 2 bells. ring 1 bell, measure temperature of the 2 bells.if both bells get hotter, that means gravitational wave is working?
are you sure captain right?
show me wiki or test result?
Gravitational waves carry energy, not much but not zero if something absorbs this energy presumably it heats up a little bit !.
on a thin line hang 2 bells. ring 1 bell...
when bell 1 is vibrating, it does produce gravitational wave right
Electromagnetism is a far more powerful force than gravitation.Electromagnetic waves (light) are far more powerful than gravitational waves.A single atom can produce detectable electromagnetic waves, but even a huge planet like Jupiter cannot produce detectable gravitational waves.Single-celled algae can detect light, but so far a $300M detector has come up with no confirmed detection of gravitational waves. So, as for previous posts on this subject, the idea that light is a gravitational wave belongs in the New Theories forum.
Gravitational waves have already been discovered…they are photons.
Quote from: jcccin vacuum chamber, thin line hang 2 bells. ring 1 bell, measure temperature of the 2 bells.if both bells get hotter, that means gravitational wave is working?Nope. Not at all. Gravitational waves cannot heat anything up whatsoever.
atoms in our cells are vibrating all the time, do they give off gravitational waves?hot gasses on the sun are vibrating faster, do they give off gravitational waves?