Gravitational Waves: Explorations, Insights and Detection

Isaac Carson (Editor)

Series: Physics Research and Technology
BISAC: SCI055000




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The search for fast growing infinitesimal perturbations in the Friedmann-Lemaître-Robertson-Walker universe within Einstein’s General Relativity is regarded as very important for explanation of observational inhomogeneities such as nebulae and clusters of galaxies. Chapter One reports on numerical solutions of Hawking’s equations for gravitational waves in evolutionary universe, which includes wave-matter interaction. Chapter Two presents an overview of various options of direct including of SQUID into a system for registering effects of super weak elongation or very little force. Chapter Three reviews previous work on constraining gravitational radiation from elliptically deformed pulsars with terrestrial nuclear laboratory data in light of the recent gravitational wave detection, and estimates the maximum gravitational wave strain amplitude, using an optimistic value for the breaking strain of the neutron star crust. Chapter Four explores the LIGO signal GW150914 within the braneworld scenario. Future space flight propelled by artificially-generated Gravitational Wave (GW) beam is discussed within the framework of the General Relativity theory in the final chapter of this book. (Imprint: Nova)


Chapter 1. The Numerical Solutions of Hawking's Equations for Gravitational Waves in the Evolutionary Universe
Pablo Abramian Barco and Armen M. Gulian (Center for Energy, Environmental and Technological Research, Madrid, Spain, and others)

Chapter 2. The Possibilities of a High Sensitive System SQUID-Magnetostrictor: The Gravitational Analog of a Hertz Experiment and Dynamic Lense-Thirring Effect
M. D. Glotov, V. V. Priimochenko, A. M. Tskhovrebov and L. N. Zherikhina (Moscow Technological University, Moscow, Russia, and others)

Chapter 3. Nuclear Constraints on Gravitational Waves from Deformed Pulsars
Plamen G. Krastev and Bao-An Li (Harvard University, Faculty of Arts and Sciences, Research Computing, Cambridge, USA, and others)

Chapter 4. The LIGO Signal GW150914 within the Braneworld Scenario
Merab Gogberashvili and Pavle Midodashvili (Javakhishvili State University, Tbilisi, Georgia, and others)

Chapter 5. The Future of Spacecraft Propulsion via Gravitational Waves
Koichi Mori (Nagoya University, Nagoya, Japan)



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