Mailo wrote: Chelle wrote:
Intensity goes along with frequency, what do you think a high pitch
tone is, remember my breaking glass argument, nobody commented on it, why?
Maybe noone commented because it is totally irrelevant to the subject at hand, namely particle collisions? There is no connection whatsoever. Yes, a tone (sound, aka vibration of air molecules) can be quantified by intensity and frequency. Great. Very relevant if you're trying to reduce noise or conduct an orchestra. NOT when discussing the LHC.
: In physics, a phonon is a quasiparticle characterized by the quantization of the modes of lattice vibrations of periodic, elastic crystal structures of solids.
The study of phonons is an important part of solid state physics, because phonons play a major role in many of the physical properties of solids, including a material's thermal and electrical conductivities.
A phonon is a quantum mechanical description of a special type of vibrational motion, known as normal modes in classical mechanics, in which a lattice uniformly oscillates at the same frequency.
Now where do the phonons go during collisions, remember BEC isn't created in an instant it takes time and a lot of phonons & photons, so the higher the frequency the more is pumped into the environment.
Mailo wrote:Strangely enough you also did not read anything about sudden and total gravity failure, chemical reactions, dangers of loud noise or flu infections. Nor about attacking aliens, invisible pink uniforms, flying spaghetti monsters or the tooth fairy. Want to guess why?
Because the people who where making up the report lacked the imagination that a combustion process might happen, but they sure were creative enough to come up with black holes, and come up with the idea that they would vaporize, now where does the vapor go? It's like yeah lets build a big factory but forget that the detritus we release in the river is poisonous, it took us a long time to figure that out, or fertilizer streaming into the sea causing a plagues of algae, want to guess why, I'll tell you because people didn't think of the consequences on a more global scale.