Horizons in World Physics. Volume 303


Albert Reimer (Editor)

Series: Horizons in World Physics
BISAC: SCI055000

Horizons in World Physics. Volume 303 begins by examining hyperacute vision experiments based on the eye of a house fly which use solid state electronics to obtain a 10 fold improvement over digital camera technology. This contradicts neuroscience models of hyperacuity based on cortical processing because the house fly does not have a cortex.

Following this, the protocol of the seventh dialogue with Uranus inhabitants, including the invitation procedure, is presented and logically analyzed, along with the method for generating gravitational radiation by a neutrino graser.

The authors consider the features of the formation of quasi-standing waves in resonators in the presence of factors not previously considered, including: the motion of media filling the resonators, the influence of the magnetization fields on resonators with gyrotropic media and the motion of the boundaries of resonators.

Next, a general and pure wave theory of image formation for all types of stellar interferometers, including hypertelescopes, is developed in the frame of Fresnel’s paraxial approximations of diffraction.

Additionally, the gravitational mass spectroscopy method is used to study the long-range reaction of ovalbumin to the gravitational noise of the Sun and the center of our galaxy.

Some aspects of spectrophotometry are discussed, including fast spectrophotometry with a low-resolution imaging spectrograph and the spectral variability of individual stars.

Lastly, the authors present the basic elements of Chern-Simon theory and review some recent aspects of developments in Chern-Simon gauge field theory as a topological quantum field theory on a threemanifold.

(Imprint: Nova)



Table of Contents


Chapter 1. The Physics behind Vision and Consciousness
(Richard J. Oldani, Independent Researcher)

Chapter 2. New Channel of Superlight Communication: Invitation for Diplomats from the Planet Uranus to Visit the Russian Crimea
(Anatolij Zubow, Kristina Zubow and Viktor Anatolievich Zubow, R&D, Zubow Consulting, Germany)

Chapter 3. A Closer Look at the Standing Waves
(Alexander G. Glushchenko, Evgenia P. Glushchenko and Alexandra A. Glushchenko, Department of Physics, Povolzhskiy State University of Telecommunications and Informatics, Samara, Russia)

Chapter 4. Stellar Interferometers and Hypertelescopes: Insights on an Angular Spatial Frequency Approach to Their Non-Invariant Imaging
(Luc Dettwiller, Higher Education Section of Lycée Blaise Pascal, Clermont-Ferrand, France)

Chapter 5. The Ensemble of Atomic Nuclei Clusters in a Protein as a Highly Sensitive Gravitational Sensor
(Kristina Zubow, Anatolij Zubow and Viktor Anatolievich Zubow, R&D, Zubow Consulting, Germany)

Chapter 6. High-Speed Spectrophotometry
(B. E. Zhilyaev and S. M. Pokhvala, Main Astronomical Observatory of NAS of Ukraine, Kiev, Ukraine)

Chapter 7. Some Recent Aspects of Developments of Chern-Simon Gauge Field Theories
(M. Abdel-Aty, S. Jafari , A.-S. F. Obada, C. Ozel and I. Sener, Department of Mathematics, Faculty of Sciences, Sohag University, Sohag, Egypt, and others)


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