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Antikythera - Anticythère - ??t??????a - ????? Published on Jun 25, 2011 SUBSCRIBED 2.8K SUBSCRIBE SUBSCRIBED UNSUBSCRIBE More than 21 centuries ago, a mechanism of fabulous ingenuity was created in Greece, a device capable of indicating exactly how the sky would look for decades to come -- the position of the moon and sun, lunar phases and even eclipses. But this incredible invention would be drowned in the sea and its secret forgotten for two thousand years. This video is a tribute from Swiss clock-maker Hublot and film-maker Philippe Nicolet to this device, known as the Antikythera Mechanism, or the world's "first computer". The fragments of the Mechanism were discovered in 1901 by sponge divers near the island of Antikythera. It is kept since then at the National Archaeological Museum in Athens, Greece. For more than a century, researchers were trying to understand its functions. Since 2005, a pluridisciplinary research team, the "Antikythera Mechanism Research Project", is studying the Mechanism with the latest high tech available. The results of this ongoing research has enabled the construction of many models. Amongst them, the unique mechanism of a watch, designed by Hublot as a tribute to the Mechanism, is incorporating the known functions of this mysterious and fascinating ancient Mechanism. A model of the Antikythera Mechanism, built by the Aristotle University in Greece, together with the mechanism of the watch and this film in 3D are featuring in an exhibition about the Mechanism that is taking place in Paris, at the Musée des Arts et Métiers. The original fragments of the Mechanism, its main models and the watch designed by Hublot are on display at the National Archaeological Museum in Athens, Greece. Category Science & Technology License
Jo Marchant is an award-winning science journalist and author of several popular science books including Decoding the Heavens: Solving the mystery of the world’s first computer and the New York Times bestseller Cure: A journey into the science of mind over body (both shortlisted for the Royal Society science books prize). She has a PhD in genetics, and has worked as a senior editor at New Scientist and at Nature. In 1901, sponge divers in the Mediterranean recovered several corroded pieces of bronze from an ancient shipwreck near the Greek island of Antikythera. Scholars soon noticed inscriptions on their surfaces, as well as traces of gearwheels, dials and pointers. These fragments were the remains of a mysterious and sophisticated device, dubbed the “Antikythera mechanism”. It turns out to be one of the most impressive items that survives from the ancient world and unique in the historical record, an unexpected treasure that has proved the ancient Greeks were capable of far more than we ever thought, and changed ideas about the origins of our own machines. In this lecture, I’ll tell the story of the mechanism’s discovery and the century-long race to decipher its workings; discuss what it means for the history of technology; and reveal the most recent insights into who built it and why.
A schematic representation of the gearing of the Antikythera Mechanism, including the 2012 published interpretation of existing gearing, gearing added to complete known functions, and proposed gearing to accomplish additional functions, namely true sun pointer and pointers for the five then-known planets, as proposed by Freeth and Jones, 2012. Based also upon similar drawing in the Freeth 2006 Supplement and Wright 2005, Epicycles Part 2. Proposed (as opposed to known from the artefact) gearing crosshatched. The Wkipedia Article on the Antikythera Mechanism
Published on Mar 20, 2014 The Antikythera Mechanism Research Project Latest news on the Antikythera Mechanism: Guardian science podcast from 9/2/15 Smithsonian Magazine article from February 2015: Jo Marchant's book on the subject Category Education License Standard YouTube License
The Antikythera Mechanism may be the world's oldest computer. Image: By Marsyas CC BY 2.5
A 2007 recreation of the Antikythera Mechanism. Image: I, Mogi, CC BY 2.5
As reported by the Council on Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat (CTBUH), the 634-meter (2,080 feet)
structure has surpassed the previously tallest communications tower, Canton Tower in China, by 34 meters.
The Tokyo Skytree took four years to construct and is double the height of Japan’s 333-meter Tokyo Tower.
Tokyo Skytree’s name and design concept is described by the developer as, “The creation of city scenery transcending time:
A fusion of traditional Japanese beauty and neo-futuristic design”
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a member of the International Internet Preservation
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papers and books, to ensure that cited webmaterial will remain available to readers in the future.
Another science 2.0... Nature
network, an online network for scientists to discuss
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Scince commons Making
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Science Commons designs strategies and tools for faster, more efficient web-enabled
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Story by NATALIE WOLCHOVER Graphics by SAMUEL VELASCO and LUCY READING-IKKANDA Scientific thinkers have pursued the hidden structure of the cosmos since before science was a discipline. In a new four-part series, Quanta will explore the fundamental questions of our universe and physicists’ enduring pursuit of this hidden structure. In the first part of our series, we have produced an interactive visualization of the Standard Model of particle physics based on the “double simplex” representation created by particle physicist Chris Quigg.
How Does The Large Hadron Collider Work? [Infographic] — Having discovered the Higgs boson in 2012, the Large Hadron Collider has already made quite a name for itself. — But how does the world's largest and most powerful particle accelerator actually work?
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Superstrings: A computer's graphical representation of
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Here's a really neat, classic experiment that's always fun to see. When you place uranium inside a cloud chamber,
you can see it decay and emit bits of radiation. It's like seeing little alpha particle torpedoes shooting out in every direction,
leaving a trail behind.
Published on Jan 2, 2014
A sealed glass container contains liquid alcohol at the top. Emanating alcohol vapors fill the whole volume
of the container until they reach the bottom of the chamber maintained to a very cold temperature (-40�C).
Most of the vapour condenses on the glass surface creating a mist, but a small fraction of it stays in vapour form
above the cold condenser. This creates a layer of unstable sursaturated vapour which can condense at any moment.
When a charged particle crosses this vapor, it can knock electrons off the molecules forming ions.
It causes the unstable alcohol vapor to condense around ions left behind by the travelling ionizing particle :
the path of the particle in the matter is then revealed by a track composed of thousands droplets of alcohol.
An animated image shows a collision between two subatomic particles embedded in our 3-D universe (or "brane").
The collision produces other particles, including a graviton that escapes from our brane into the extradimensional "bulk"
that lies beyond. FULL ARTICLE By Alan Boyle
Until recently, scientists didn’t think it could be done. They thought the fundamental laws of physics
would forbid it. But a persistent group of scientists at the University of Warsaw have now accomplished the impossible:
They created a hologram of a solitary particle of light. This accomplishment is ushering in a new era of quantum holography,
which will give scientists a new way of looking at quantum phenomena. Quantum holograms Unlike photography,
holography recreates the spatial structure of objects, giving us their 3D shapes.
The technique takes advantage of something called classical interference, which is when two waves meet and form a new wave.
But classical interference is impossible ...
CERN visualization showing two electrons (green), one to two muons (red lines) resulting from a collision between two Z bosons. Credit: CERN
The Standard Model of Particle Physics, showing all known elementary particles. Credit: Wikipedia Commons/MissMJ/PBS NOVA/Fermilab/Particle Data Group
Muons, a type of lepton, shown being produced by the Large Hadron Collider. Credit: CERN
All forces in nature are known to be consequences of four "fundamental forces”. Three of these (electromagnetism, and the strong/weak nuclear forces) are contained in the Standard Model of particle physics, which includes the effects of quantum mechanics. The fourth force, gravity, is described by General Relativity, whose quantum theory remains elusive but apparently necessary to describe black holes and the origin of the universe itself! Recently, a remarkable new relationship has been found between theories like the strong force and gravity. It gives us a potentially new way to think about gravity, as well as being of great practical importance (e.g. for decoding the results of gravitational wave experiments). In this talk, I will introduce the double copy, and describe how research carried out at QMUL has influenced global research in this area.
Artist's impression of a cloud of trapped antihydrogen atoms. Credit: CERN/Chukman So
The ALPHA experiment probes whether matter behaves differently from antimatter by measuring the antihydrogen spectrum with high-precision, further testing the robustness of the Standard Model. Credit: Maximilien Brice/CERN
The Spallation Neutron Source, located at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory. Credit:
The COHERENT collaboration is the first experiment to observe coherent elastic neutrino–nucleus scattering. Their results confirm a prediction of the Standard Model and establish constraints on alternative theoretical models. Credit: COHERENT Collaboration
Super-Kamiokande, a neutrino detector in Japan, holds 50,000 tons of ultrapure water surrounded by light tubes. Credit: Super-Kamiokande Observatory
SNS Beamline 13, where protons are slammed into atoms of mercury to release a slew of energetic particles. Credit: ORNL/U.S. Dept. of Energy/Genevieve Martin
Cactus code Cactus Code
Grid Chem GridChem
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Data from two experiments at the LHC have independently hinted at the existence of a new type of particle.
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The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is getting a big boost to its performance. Unfortunately, for fans of ground-breaking physics, the whole thing has to be shut down for two years while the work is done. But once it’s back up and running, its enhanced capabilities will make it even more powerful.
A look inside ALICE at the Large Hadron Collider. ALICE is one of the LHC’s four particle detectors. Image Credit: CERN/Anna Pantelia
Among the Large Hadron Collider’s discoveries is the so-called “Xicc++”, a particle with two heavy quarks. Image Credit: CERN/Anna Pantelia
One of the Large Hadron Collider’s massive dipole magnets being replaced during Long Shutdown 1. Image Credit: CERN/Anna Pantelia
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It is designed to educate investors of all experience levels. We interview real traders, discuss their trading journey, and lessons they learned along the way, both positive and negative. Our Podcast page has Categories links and a search bar, which you can use to find specific topics of interest. We have a great Trading 101 series, which helps educate those that want to learn about the stock market and how it works, along with other series including Trading Guides, Trading Tools, and Tips and Tricks. We currently have 236 episodes of our podcast and we release new episodes on a weekly basis.
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For more than 60 years, scientists have dreamed of a clean, inexhaustible energy source in the form of nuclear fusion.
And they’re still dreaming.
But thanks to the efforts of the Max Planck Institute for Plasma Physics, experts hope that might soon change.
Last year, after 1.1 million construction hours, the institute completed the world’s largest nuclear fusion machine
of its kind, called a stellarator.
Published on Oct 22, 2015 he Wendelstein 7-X was a nightmare to build, but if it works it may light a new path to fusion energy. Read more: http://scim.ag/vid_6259 Category Science & Technology License Standard YouTube License
The Wendelstein 7-X Stellarator at the Max Planck Institute in Greifswald, Germany. Credit: IPP/Bernhard Ludewig
Schematic of the average tokamak. Notice how it has fewer layers than the stellarator and the shape of the magnetic coils is different.
Credit: Uploaded by Matthias W Hirsch on Wikipedia
The W7-X, for example, houses 50 5.4-tonne magnetic coils, shown in purple in the GIF above.
The plasma is contained within the red coil:For years, tokamaks have been considered the most promising machine
for harnessing the power of the sun because the configuration of their magnetic coils contains a plasma that is better
than that of currently operational stellarators. But there’s a problem: Tokamaks can only control the plasma in short bursts that last for no more than 7 minutes.
And the energy necessary to generate that plasma is more than the energy engineers get from these periodic bursts.
Researchers at the Experimental Advanced Superconducting Tokamak facility in China have achieved
a new milestone in fusion power. Credit: ipp.cas.cn
The EAST facility’s tokamak reactor, part of the Institute of Physical Science in Hefei. Credit: ipp.cas.cn
The spherical tokamak MAST reactor, at the Culham Centre for Fusion Energy (UK). Credit: CCFE
The plasma electron temperature over 100 million degrees achieved in 2018 on EAST. Credit: the EAST Team (EAST- Experimental Advanced Superconducting Tokamak)
The extension of EAST operation scenario in 2018, with the comparion of its energy confinement enhanced factor to the ITER baseline scenario. Credit: EAST Team (EAST- Experimental Advanced Superconducting Tokamak)
Welcome to ITER, the scientific experiment in southern France that aims to demonstrate that hydrogen fusion— the energy source of the Sun and stars—can be harnessed for electricity production on a massive scale. At ITER, the European Union (plus the UK and Switzerland), China, India, Japan, Korea, Russia and the United States are opening the way to a new, safe, clean and unlimited energy source. License Creative Commons Attribution license (reuse allowed)
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Here is the is The Millennium Project
Jerome Glenn, discussed their annual 'State of the Future' reports
which outline the challenges we face as a planet that is juggling technology,
population, and the delicate balance of nature. The Millennium Project, a global
independent think tank, has 49 different "nodes" around the world. The nodes,
he explained, are networks comprised of people from government, corporations and business,
and universities who "identify the best brains they can get their hands on to answer global questions,"
like how do we get enough water for the world
Glenn noted there is some reason for optimism, as there's been major progress
in a lot of the world's most serious problems, such as improved education, reduction
of poverty and infant mortality, wars and HIV trending down, Internet use and GDP going up,
and nuclear proliferation leveling off. However, he noted that we're losing on debt, unemployment,
income equality, and most of the environmental indicators. As manufacturing and service jobs disappear,
Glenn posited that technology may enable new kinds of markets for individuals, such as a person in Egypt
wearing Google Glass going on a tour of the pyramids that their client can direct. He also announced an
offshoot of the Millennium Project, the Global Futures System, which allows people from around the world to
participate in problem solving
Let's start with The Mandelbrot Gallery
Here is the The Mandelbrot explorer
Here is Google's Mandelbrot Map
Zoom into a 3D rendering of the Mandelbrot set using a simple illumination method. The height outside the set is taken from the calculated distance estimate. c=0.2847753769449792+i*0.01115702382975
We know of four fundamental forces of nature, with no signs of a fifth. But dark matter and dark energy make up over 90% of all the contents of the universe. So the question remains: could there be a fifth force hiding in the “dark sector” of our universe?
Full podcast episodes: Support: Follow: Follow: on twitter Follow:on Facebook Watch on YouTube: A HREF="http://www.AstroTours.co">Go on an adventure: Follow all the show updates at and help support the show at Keep those questions about space, science, astronomy, astrophysics, and cosmology coming to #AskASpaceman for COMPLETE KNOWLEDGE OF TIME AND SPACE! Music by Jason Grady and Nick Bain. Keep those questions about space, science, astronomy, astrophysics, and cosmology coming to #AskASpaceman for COMPLETE KNOWLEDGE OF TIME AND SPACE! Music by Jason Grady and Nick Bain. License Creative Commons Attribution license (reuse allowed)