Sunday, July 23, 2006

The Right Spin for a Neutrino Superfluid

So how does it pancake?

Now it is always a interesting proposition that what is leading in perspective, is meet with immediate new information( I think of course here of Risk Assessment and the first topic dealing with the issue of strangelets.)

So, as to clarify any leading perspective, while doing research, what comes of what has been logically followed?

So previously these questions were on my mind as well. Information availiable that answers supposed states of existance that are beyond what we currently understood and will soon be in the LHC?

Right-handed neutrinos, with the intrinsic spin oriented in the direction of motion, have yet to be observed, but if they do exist then they could make neutrino superfluids possible. Joe Kapusta of the University of Minnesota has shown that such an exotic medium could arise because the right-handed particles could exchange Higgs bosons with the well known left-handed neutrinos and pair up to make bosons, which could then form a superfluid.

Kapusta points out that the condensation temperature would be well below the cosmic background temperature, so it would be quite a feat to make this superfluid. However, Kapusta also notes that a sufficiently advanced civilization might use pulses of neutrino superfluid for long-distance communications.

You will then note "characteristics" in the superfluid of QGP(also swiss cheese?) that are very similar to He4?

So let's go back and look at that?


  • History of Superfluids: New Physics
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