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Extensive vibration causes ’anti-gravity’ effect on fluids

Extensive vibration causes ’anti-gravity’ effect on fluids

It appears that an ’antigravity’ effect has been discovered. While an air-fluid system is being shaken vertically, heavy particles rise and lighter ones sink, and when shaken at 100hz or more a layer of fluid can be levitated above a layer of air. Moreover it seems as if objects can float upside-down on the lower layer of fluid ’as if gravity were inverted.’

Dracovius27
Dracovius27
Idiot Prole
Idiot Prole 1 weeks

They made stuff float upside down on water suspended above a layer of air. That's pretty cool. That's Pirates of the Caribbean cool.

Pomai Kajiyama
Pomai Kajiyama 1 weeks

Considering everything in the universe is vibrating to one degree or another means this might be the missing key to understanding where gravity comes from. Would suggest that the speed of vibration affects how much spacetime is displaced by matter and thus how much of a gravity field is generated.

Zach
Zach 1 weeks

The wording seems suspect here. As in "I overcome gravity when I jump". Sure, but it's not antigravity, it's putting energy into a system and there is an effect. It's still really neat, I just wish everything didn't have to be sensationalized.

redhandsbluefaces
redhandsbluefaces 1 weeks

My guess is this is a combination of quantum weirdness and simple physics. We've already seen strange interactions between particles and quantum fluctuations, so my guess it's as simple as the heavier particles having more mass to carry their momentum and have greater volume to interact with quantum fluctuations, whereas the lighter particles interact less and have less momentum. In a sense, the heavier particles appear to float because they're rising in a field of interactions. Of course I'm no expert and I'm just speculating so I don't expect to be right.

IIZard
IIZard 1 weeks

"Bouncing things go up" nice job scientists, you bunch of morons

Zed
Zed 1 weeks

Like when I shake a box of cereal to make the ‘heavy’ nuts come to the top? 🤔

IvoryDove
IvoryDove 1 weeks

Wow. Splashing fluid goes upward. Who could have imagined.

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