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So because I will not accept all science beliefs, you will not discuss science with me, how strange.
i have to give thebox credit for some stuff he posted. things not from text books. rarely find those stuff in a science forum.
i think temperature can be defined as average atom vibrating force/momentum in a system. the hot atoms on sun's surface vibrate to produce gravitational waves outward. that force causes atoms on earth to vibrate to heat up us.rob your hands, fiction force causes atoms vibrate faster, you feel heat.energy is force, force is energy. thoughts? i am thinking new ways to produce force or store force.
force and energy is same thing to me.
i don't think force is momentum at all.
If no one has already, I thought this might be interesting to look up. It is a physics lecture Richard Feynman did called: Photons: Corpuscles of Light. The Sir Douglas Robb Lectures at University of Auckland 1979. You can probably find it on youtube. I don't have the original link, it's an old file I have from when I was in college. No, I'm not that old. . I attended college starting in 2012. I love listening to his lectures, also Leonard Susskind. Just thought it may help in some way. Sometimes it's best to start over at the beginning and just re-think all of it all over again. If you come up with nothing new, no harm done but a better understanding of it will come out of it. enjoy!
The spectrum of light produced by hydrogen and deuterium is essentially identical, despite deuterium having twice the mass of hydrogen.The spectra of 59Fe and 59Co are totally different, despite having nearly identical mass.
The spectrum of light produced by hydrogen and deuterium is essentially identical, despite deuterium having twice the mass of hydrogen.
I also found this while digging around for some other research I was doing.o Gravitational waves are weakly interacting, making them extraordinarily difficult to detect; at the same time, they can travel unhindered through intervening matter of any density or composition. Electromagnetic waves (i.e. light or photons) are strongly interacting with normal matter, making them easy to detect; but they are readily absorbed or scattered by intervening matter. http://www.tapir.caltech.edu/~teviet/Waves/differences.htmlI highlighted that one part and italicized it as well, because neutrinos do exactly the same thing. Or, they have the same properties in respect to that aspect between them anyway.