photons split into neutrinos in polarization experiments? Chapt15.34 explaining Superconductivity from Maxwell Equations #1108 New Physics #1228 ATOM TOTALITY 5th ed
Dec 23, 2012 2:04 AM
So now, if we find that photons split into neutrinos, how is that going to help us in understanding of superconductivity? Well it is pretty straightforward. For if we define conductivity with resistance then some of the photon messengers that tell electrons to move are absorbed. If those messengers are neutrinos, they still signal the electrons to move but neutrinos are never absorbed by the material and hence no resistance.
Alright, I had a chance to review this film:
It is the video series produced by Caltech called "The Mechanical Universe" showing David Goodstein as lecturer. It is the #50 video ?of Particles and Waves which at the end shows Goodstein in a polarization demonstration.
Rather ironic that David kept calling his explanation "the new physics" when clearly it is Old Physics of a single-transverse wave and not a double transverse wave.
But what I want to evaluate and determine is whether the photons are 100% absorbed into the polarization filters as heat, or whether the photons are not absorbed and are split apart into neutrinos that travel beyond the last filter. I suppose one way of doing that is to have a neutrino detector at the last filter. Now David spoke of the fact that the filters may be a bit dirty that some of the light does not get through, but what I am concerned about is when the two filters, one vertical and one horizontal that no light gets through, does the filters heat up and is that where the photons end up? Or, as my hunch goes, the photons split into neutrinos.
The fact that you can produce glasses or goggles that are laser resistant is evidence in support of the idea that photons split apart into neutrinos. As seen in this YouTube demonstration: ?www.youtube.com/watch?v=GxRoaSIiBxM So it is looking good for my hunch but we will not be certain until the experiments tell us so. Now there is also a related experiment involving mirrors. Do mirrors heat up at the point of contact of angle of incidence and angle of reflection. I am not saying the photon splits into neutrinos in reflection. I am saying the photons split into neutrinos in cases of being stopped. So that the photon is not stopped by moves on as two or more neutrinos.
Google's New-Newsgroups censors AP posts and halted a proper archiving of author, but Drexel's Math Forum does not and my posts in archive form is seen here: