Evidence of New X17 Particle Reported, but Scientists Are Wary – ScientificAmerica

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Evidence of New X17 Particle Reported, but Scientists Are Wary

The hunt for dark matter—and the associated particles and forces that we expect to accompany it—has turned up numerous false dawns over the years. Try as we might, any evidence of what makes up this invisible form of matter—thought to be the vast majority of matter in the known universe—has remained elusive. But a team of Hungarian researchers suggested in 2015 that they had found a particle, dubbed X17, that possibly interacted with dark matter in some way. Recently, in a second experiment, the team says it has fresh evidence for the X17 particle, which would change physics as we know it. But not everyone is convinced, and new experimental plans are afoot to root out the truth.

The particle known as X17 pushes forward there ever-growing nature/s of dimensional thinking. Theoretically as relevant as the theory of relativity, its ramifications associated with the science fiction-like substance known as dark matter. Beyond what I can interpret and attempt to explain in laymen terms, the journalistic coverage interests me. Superstring theories also go so far to proposed unifying levels up to at least twelve.

Very new starting in 2015, fresh research dictates an emerging force shared with the helium atom. In experiments the distinctive mass and tiny lifespan are short, the inverted stabilization entangles by separating at 115-140 degree specificity. More details about that in this shared article, the law of conservation of energy and the observable behaviour of behaviour was not previously known in this state of the abstract.

Expecting more independent experimental results are sure to pick up in the news again. The decay scenario is in agreement hypothetically everywhere and very intriguing to look into. If technology in the last 20 years has gotten this far then 2050 has got to become at least double what we can comprehend right now. The quantum physics in this is revolutionary and wish I knew about before, not now.



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