Is there a simple way to detect gravitational waves?

Discussion in 'Pseudoscience' started by jcc, Jun 10, 2015.

  1. Daecon Kiwi fruit Valued Senior Member

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    Wow, you must really not like being a member here, huh?
     
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  3. paddoboy Valued Senior Member

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    You are being totally dishonest again jcc....Your little baby Jesus would be in tears!
    Gravitational radiation is notoriously hard to detect, and would be impossible for something as small as an atom.
    Don't you remember?
    Or are you purposely trying for a permanent ban, so as you can claim victim status, and tell your congregation what an evil bunch all scientists and their supporters are.
     
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  5. jcc Registered Senior Member

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    i said earlier, the gravity between any 2 masses m1 and m1, F=G x /m1m2/r^2.

    the gravitational wave strength is proportional to mass, also proportional to the atoms vibrating frequency.

    only atoms able to vibrate at such high frequency. to accelerate a mass of 1 gram to vibrate at 10^14 times per second will need a lot of energy, we don't have the technology yet.

    gravitational radiation is hard to detect? maybe just misunderstood?
     
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  7. Daecon Kiwi fruit Valued Senior Member

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    Only by you.
     
  8. river

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    Jcc got it spot on , Vibration frequency
     
  9. jcc Registered Senior Member

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    thank you for your comment.

    wonder if others give you any credit? they gave me negative credit. broke 5 time already.
     
  10. river

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    Your welcome

    Sometimes
     
  11. paddoboy Valued Senior Member

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    Not at all, a prediction of GR, and strong evidence has also been forthcoming.....
    See the Hulse–Taylor binary system.
     
  12. jcc Registered Senior Member

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    all the light and heat from the sun, what's the source?

    are atoms on the sun change energy levels and emit photons?

    or atoms vibrate and emit gravitational waves?

    seems the answer is clear as day light?
     
  13. paddoboy Valued Senior Member

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    Nuclear fusion
     
  14. jcc Registered Senior Member

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    fusion made atoms vibrate faster or made atoms emit more photons?

    star has big mass, star cannot even vibrate, so star's gravitational wave energy is not detectable.

    atom is small mass, able to vibrate at high frequency, therefore produce visible light.
     
  15. Daecon Kiwi fruit Valued Senior Member

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    Stars don't have detectable gravity?

    What the **** are you talking about?
     
  16. river

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    How can a large star not vibrate ? Your not making sense here jcc? You know this right ?
     
  17. paddoboy Valued Senior Member

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    Who knows! Only the troll.
     
  18. jcc Registered Senior Member

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    how can a star vibrate? the atoms within the star are all vibrating, the star itself is not.

    mass has gravity, mass accelerate to produce gravity wave. stars don't vibrate, it has big gravitational field, but the field is not vibrating.
     
  19. river

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    13,078
    So are you saying that the vibration of each atom cancels each atom out ? Just trying to figure out why you suggest what you suggest .

    Continue
     
  20. jcc Registered Senior Member

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    i didn't say anything cancels anything out, what do you mean?
     
  21. river

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    Hmmm... But why not a collective vibration frequency by the Sun; why none at all ?
     
  22. river

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    I didn't say that you did ; just trying to understand your thinking
     
  23. jcc Registered Senior Member

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    remember when nasa bomb the moon, the moon rings for a long time? that's was the impact force made the moon vibrating.

    the sun itself cannot vibrate without force apply on it.
     

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