@kennedy @rahula @rahulatoo

i jsut see this vid

Mr Leakey research update

22/8/18

i permit myself to present here my first pov just seeing the vid,…

it s about Brownian motion

Brownian motion

is the random motion of particles suspended in a fluid

resulting from their collision with the fast-moving molecules in the fluid

More specifically the fluid’s overall linear and angular momenta remain null over time.

It is important also to note that the kinetic energies of the molecular Brownian motions,

together with those of molecular rotations

and vibrations sum up to the caloric component of a fluid’s internal energy.

only probabilistic models applied to molecular populations can be employed to describe it.

pure probabilistic class of models is the class of the stochastic process models.

There exist both simpler and more complicated stochastic processes which in extreme (“taken to the limit”)

may describe the Brownian Motion (see random walk and Donsker’s theorem).

“”“

This pattern of motion typically alternates random fluctuations in a particle’s position inside a fluid sub-domain

with a relocation to another sub-domain.

Each relocation is followed

by more fluctuations within the new closed volume.

”""

if i explain this sentence,…

random fluctuations–>>kaos theory

position inside a fluid sub-domain->>> relocalisation, teleportation quantic

by more fluctuations within the new closed volume------>>> amplification process

to put in relation with 93 element

who is a fuild too

and a programmable matter far beyond what the space age brought us with ferrofluids

it can be a liquid programmable superconductive electromagnet.

With both hyper-conductivity for electricity and the magnetic qualities,

element 93 can make a shape and conduct electricity simultaneously.

It can change to another shape in nanoseconds while still retaining its electromagnetic qualities,

and superconductors have zero resistance.

That means they can carry an electric current indefinitely.

And it will last lifetimes because It has the longest half-life of any nuclear isotope, 2.14 million years