One of our reader’s (“em”) who has a background in Quantum Theory shared this video from three years ago. The video received little coverage. “This is big … the electron appears to be a spherical standing wave,” wrote “em” (a.k.a. Speedbump). Speedbump writes:
“There has been little followup on this discovery. It challenges the fundamentals of the Standard Model. Scientist have egos, too.”
Overview of the Experiment
Distribution of Mass in the Universe
The Standard Model is often cited as the best current theory of explaining the nature of nuclear interactions at the sub-atomic level and the dynamics of sub-atomic particles. The Standard Model is anything but elegant, and is often described as “clunky.”
One weakness of the Standard Model is its inability to explain gravitation and dark energy. Scientists were surprised to learn after the launch of the Hubble Space Telescope (HST) in 1998 that observations of very distant supernovae showed, a long time ago, the Universe was expanding slower than it is today. This discovery went against the widely-held belief the expansion of the Universe should slow over time due to gravity. But HST observations showed the Universe’s rate of expansion over time is accelerating. According to current cosmological theories, dark energy makes up roughly 70% of the Universe’s mass.
So what’s the future for the Standard Model? “Only God knows,” writes Speedbump. “There are many models.” One of Speedbump’s favorite’s is Gabriel LaFreniere’s Wave Model.
The science is never “all in,” Mr Gore.
Hat Tip: em