I learn scienceNo you do not.
That's why we have to keep repeating stuff, and explaining it to you repeatedly.
If something is important enough or interesting enough, someone somewhere will write something about it.So, you think " I'm a physics teacher; today in class I demonstrated that the double slit experiment worked- just the same as it has for the last hundred years" is important enough, or interesting enough to get written up?
Most of the time, shining light on an object would increase its temperature instead of decreasing it.Nobody has ever suggested anything else, have they.
Because you are the only person who thinks it is plausible to write a report on every single instance of an observation of Youngs slits (for example) done using a tungsten lamp or an LED )or anything other than the daylight which Young used).Every experiment where someone first did it with candle light or sunlight and which has subsequently been repeated using artificial light is a demonstration that your bizarre idea is wrong.Why can't I find any link to the report?
Questioning discrepancy between theory predictions and observation can be done anytime by anyone. No degree is needed.No, but knowledge- perhaps acquired as part of a degree- is needed to understand those theories and see why there isn't really a discrepancy.
No.You can do it with a conventional light source and a monochromator and collimator , but it's horribly inefficient.Yet no one has come up with experimental results to determine if your principle is correct.
But, in principle, you can do it.
In order to get "laser" cooling to work, you need to produce a beam of light with a very carefully defined wavelength.Yes, I have.What's the answer?
I didn't need to think about it for very long before I realised the answer.
Good, you are apparently learning.Can you think of some property of laser light that might explain why lasers are typically used for cooling and other light sources are not?Laser frequency and wavelength can be tuned at will, by changing the length of light-emitting cavity or its temperature.
Here's a hint
Nd YAG 1064 nm
HeCd 422 nm
Temperature can also change frequency of LED.
Incandescent light produces continuous spectrum. Prism or diffraction grating can be used to select desired frequency.
Have you ever thought why can't we just simply replace the lasers in laser cooling with LED or other incoherent light sources?Yes, I have.
A laser differs from other sources of light in that it emits light which is coherent.Again, this is in the "lies we tell to children" category.
What are the differences between laser and other light sources?The difference is (1) irrelevant, and that's the point (2) the way in which the light is produced- by stimulated, rather than spontaneous emission.
Until it's confirmed experimentally, your deduction will remain as a hypothesis.Not really, no.
At least, they must be told where the model we told them fails.OK, so tell us where the model fails.
With a lot of online sources, it's hard to decideWho finds it hard to decide, and why?
As a member of the Southern US Fish Frying Delegation, I agree with peanut or canola. I'd also include vegetable oil as an option.You do know that peanut and canola are both examples of vegetable oils, don't you?
Or is it just your hypothesis?No, it's a deduction.
No. Humans generate more CO2 in winter, not summer. That's what makes the Mauna Loa data so interesting: it suggests that CO2 is a thermometer, not a thermostat,We have been here before.