Higgs field, Bose condensate, quantum fluctuations, inertia (31)

1 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-21 20:26 ID:yFP7P0us

Any news about the probable connections between these things yet?

2 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-21 21:20 ID:Heaven

I am now imagining >>1 sitting nervously in his room, fiddling with his hand and waiting anxiously for news about the Higgs field.

3 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-21 23:08 ID:yV0koplG

The answer is 42.

4 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-22 08:07 ID:Heaven

>>2
>>3
<-- DQN is that way.

5 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-22 17:49 ID:yV0koplG

>>4 Stupid question, stupid answer.

6 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-23 08:02 ID:Heaven

>>5 look who's talking.

7 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-23 13:45 ID:yV0koplG

>>6 then answer the question, genius.

8 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-23 16:26 ID:3rkGshnb

I can feel from my gut that inertia is inversely proportional to the square of the Higgs Field. Compensate for quantum fluctuations to arrive at the Bose Condensate. Expressed in Variflux per second (VF/s) of course.

9 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-23 16:27 ID:3rkGshnb

I may have skipped some trivial quantum mechanics tidbits in that explanation

10 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-24 03:07 ID:y1tJi2nR

>>8
Fail. What does square of the Higgs Field mean anyway? Quantum fluctuations are caused by inertia in the Higgs Field. You can observe quantum fluctuations in a Higgs Field caused by bosons emitted by Bose condensate.

11 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-24 03:08 ID:Heaven

You'll have to excuse >>10, he has a birth disorder that makes him exceptionally easy to troll.

12 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-24 12:24 ID:Heaven

you guys might think all this is nonsense, but quantum fluctuations are powering your fucking usb memory sticks. how do you think flash memory works?

13 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-24 13:25 ID:yV0koplG

I wish my usb memory sticks were "fucking" like you said, I need more of them.

14 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-24 13:48 ID:3rkGshnb

So if I stick my usb stick in a bose condensate, it'll get powered up? more memory or quicker?

15 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-24 15:55 ID:yFP7P0us

lol what happened here.

16 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-24 17:27 ID:yV0koplG

I would put my Bose condensate with a lot of inertia into her Higgs field to see her quantum fluctuations, if you know what I mean.

17 Name: sage : 2007-01-25 00:21 ID:y1tJi2nR

You'll have to excuse >>11, he is an idiot.

18 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-25 01:04 ID:IlX2J/rR

you idiots are all forgetting the detrimentally fatiguing effect Higgson particles have on inertia.

19 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-25 01:08 ID:IlX2J/rR

>>16 I hope you shield that bose condensate before bringing it in contact with a Higgs field. Direct contact of the two gives birth to serious trouble.

just as a scientist to another scientist

20 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-25 02:59 ID:yV0koplG

>>19 My Bose condensate fluids are shielded, alas they tend to spontaneously flow out of their containers at times. This is a serious problem that baffle scientists.

21 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-25 10:37 ID:IlX2J/rR

>>20 I have discovered that there are two types of Higgs Fields, where one is not gender specific. Even though the pressure in this one is significantly higher, I found that it is inert to the Bose condensate. No shielding is necessary, although I think it is still preferable due to large amounts of residual Higgs particles attached to the condensate after immersion.

22 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-25 15:27 ID:yV0koplG

>>21 I'm not a proponent of the exploration of neutral Higgs. With a charged field the quantum excitation is greater, in my opinion.

23 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-25 16:57 ID:IlX2J/rR

butt, my dear colleague, just think about the pressure! extraordinary.

24 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-25 19:05 ID:yV0koplG

>>23 I remain diffident. Won't too much pressure to the neutral field cause it to buckle and lose its symmetry?

25 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-25 21:08 ID:Heaven

Average intelligence and willingness to learn of a 4-chnner has been exposed in this thread.

26 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-25 22:36 ID:IlX2J/rR

what what what? my dear colleague! What is this talking about symmetry? We have not the slightest idea of the nether dimensions of the neutral Higgs field. I have not heard of such models existing yet. If you do, however, I would be most fascinated, and so will >>1.

Also, I have the impression that 'neutral' may be a misnomer as I have evidence of quantum excitations, given exceptionally large bose condensates. I will repeat again, my colleague. Don't forget the pressure!

27 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-25 23:51 ID:yV0koplG

>>26 Simple extrapolation. You see, Spontaneous Symmetry Breaking tells us that when a symmetric system goes into a vacuum state that is not symmetric, the system no longer appears to behave in a symmetric manner. It is a phenomenon that naturally occurs in many situations.

But you lost me with "nether dimensions". Are you talking about the Noether's theorem?

28 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-26 10:55 ID:IlX2J/rR

oh I'm sorry. My experimental setup is standardized to insert bose condensate downward into Higgs Field. hence nether dimensions simply refers to what's below the surface. Excuse please for the improper word use

29 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-01-26 13:17 ID:yV0koplG

>>28 Ah no need to apologize, terminology keeps evolving in this very advanced field so I wanted to confirm I was up-to-date with the latest. Please carry on.

30 Name: Anonymous Scientist : 2007-03-10 18:35 ID:yFP7P0us

>Spontaneous Symmetry Breaking

Probably other forces are waiting to break when time comes. chaos is interesting.

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