According tomedia reports, scientists’ latest research suggests that the smallest unit of the clock in the universe may be larger than we think, and that the universe has a basic clock-like feature that interacts with our best atomic clock.
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A view like this would help scientists move closer together, explain everything in the universe, form a holistic framework that would bring together the two pillars of 20th-century physics theory , quantum mechanics and Einstein’s theory of relativity, which can observe the smallest objects in the universe, and Einstein’s theory of relativity, which describes the gravitational role of larger mass objects in the universe.
Most of us can feel the passage of time, but what is it?
“We can’t describe the passage of time, we just know that things change over time, and we use time to describe how things change,” said Martin Poyovad, a physicist at Pennsylvania State University. “
He stressed that physics has two conflicting views on the concept of time, one derived from quantum forces, which burn time to a parameter that never stops and flows at a steady rate, and the other from relativity, which reveals that time may contract or expand when two observers move at different speeds. The two theories have different views on the change of the time span of events.
In most cases, this difference is not particularly important, quantum mechanics and Einstein’s theory of relativity depict a few independent areas of little overlap, but some celestial bodies, such as black holes, which condense huge masses into an uncanny small space, cannot fully describe black holes without quantum gravity theory.
In some versions of quantum gravity, time itself is quantumd, which means that it is made up of discrete units, the basic period of time. It’s like the universe containing a potential field that sets the minimum clock rate for everything inside it, a bit like the famous Higgs field, which produces the Higgs boson, which provides mass to other particles. But for this cosmic clock, it provides not mass, but time.
By building such a universal clock model, Pojowad and his colleagues were able to prove that it had an effect on the atomic clocks built on humans. The human-built atomic clock uses the oscillating oscillations of certain atoms to provide our best measurement of time, and according to this model, the ticking of atomic clocks is sometimes not synchronized with the universal clock.
This will help to limit the accuracy of the atomic clock measurement time, meaning that two different atomic clocks may eventually differ in the calculation of the length of the time span. Currently, based on the optimal atomic clock’s health, we can keep the cosmic clock unit unit at a minimum of 10 ?(-19), the latest study published June 19 in The Journal of Physical Review Letters.
Esteban Castro Ruiz, a quantum physicist at the University of Belgian Brooks Free in Belgium who was not involved in the study, suggests that their latest study has resulted in a theoretically measurable real boundary, which is very magical and means that the unit size of the cosmic clock can be determined.
This type of research is usually very abstract, so we are interested in observing the specific results of quantum gravity, which means that one day the theory will be validated.