3 reasons why Gravitational Waves are such a big deal!
The 2017 Nobel prize for physics was awarded for the breakthrough discovery of these awesome waves.
Scientists Win Nobel Prize For Detecting Gravitational Waves
Scientists Rainer Weiss, Kip Thorne, and Barry Barish won this year's Physics Nobel Prize for their efforts that helped lead to the first measurement of gravitational waves in 2015 by the LIGO team. The detection, which even defies Einstein's predictions, is considered to be the discovery of the century. This groundbreaking discovery will enable further research that will completely transform our understanding of the universe.
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An Introduction to Special Relativity
The Basics of Special Relativity Explained In 10 Minutes (without the maths). What is special relativity? What is relativity? What are the basics of special relativity? These questions are answered in this video.►Click here to subscribe!
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Was Einstein Wrong About The Speed Of Light?
The speed of light is the cosmic speed limit and it can't been changed. Or can it?Here's What Parallel Universes Might Look Like (360 Video) - https://youtu.be/1xx3QjP089o
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Theory that challenges Einstein's physics could soon be put to the test
"Scientists behind a theory that the speed of light is variable - and not constant as Einstein suggested - have made a prediction that could be tested. Einstein observed that the speed of light remains the same in any situation, and this meant that space and time could be different in different situations."Putting the Brakes on Light
"The atoms, now one big atom, act in unison. They are analogous to the photons in a laser, all lined up the same way, producing what physicists call a coherent beam of light. On the quantum mechanical level, atoms have dual personalities, just like photons of light."What is the Inflation Theory?
"The Inflation Theory proposes a period of extremely rapid (exponential) expansion of the universe during its first few moments. It was developed around 1980 to explain several puzzles with the standard Big Bang theory, in which the universe expands relatively gradually throughout its history."____________________DNews is dedicated to satisfying your curiosity and to bringing you mind-bending stories & perspectives you won't find anywhere else! New videos daily.Watch More DNews on Seeker http://www.seeker.com/show/dnews/Subscribe now! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=dnewschannelSeeker on Twitter http://twitter.com/seekerTrace Dominguez on Twitter https://twitter.com/tracedominguezDNews on Facebook https://facebook.com/DiscoveryNewsDNews on Google+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/+dnewsSeeker http://www.seeker.com/Sign Up For The Seeker Newsletter Here: http://bit.ly/1UO1PxISpecial thanks to Julian Huguet for hosting and writing this episode of DNews!
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Record-breaking faint satellite galaxy discovered - SpaceTime with Stuart Gary S19E86
Stream Episodes on demand from www.bitesz.com or www.spacetimewithstuartgary.com (both mobile friendly)Subscribe, rate and review SpaceTime with Stuart Gary via all good podcatcher apps and directories including iTunes, audioBoom, Stitcher, Pocketcasts, RadioPublic, Tunein, Google Play etc.*Record-breaking faint satellite galaxy discovered orbiting the Milky Way
The faintest satellite galaxy ever seen has been discovered orbiting our own Milky Way galaxy. The discovery suggests the presence of a large number of undetected dwarf galaxies in the halo of the Milky Way -- providing important insights into the role dark matter plays in galaxy formation.
*The new hypothesis challenging Einstein's speed of light physics
Scientists behind an idea that the speed of light is variable - and not constant as Albert Einstein’s relativity theory suggests -- have made a prediction that could be tested. The speed of light in a vacuum remains one of sciences great constants – a key foundation stone underpinning modern physics and sciences understanding of the universe.
*December SkyWatch -- the rock comet responsible for this month’s spectacular Geminids meteor shower
One of the astronomical highlights of December are the annual Geminids meteor shower which usually peak around December 13 and 14.
Radiating out of the direction of the constellation Gemini, the Geminids are unusual in that they’re not generated by a comet as most other meteor showers are – but by the debris trail left behind by the asteroid 3200 Phaethon.For Enhanced Show Notes, including photos to accompany this episode: http://www.bitesz.com/spacetime-show-notesNEW: The SpaceTime with Stuart Gary merchandise shop. Get your T-Shirts, Coffee Cups, badges, tote bag + more and help support the show. Check out the range: http://www.cafepress.com/spacetime Thank you.Email: SpaceTime@bitesz.comJoin our mailing list at http://www.bitesz.com/join-our-mailing-listFor more, follow SpaceTime on Facebook, twitter, Tumblr, YouTube, Google+ and Clammr:
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Q&A - Einstein's Greatest Mistake - with David Bodanis
Would you rather meet Einstein when he was young or old? Will any of today's scientists be remembered like he was? David Bodanis answers questions from the audience after his talk.
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Einstein's Greatest Mistake - with David Bodanis
Albert Einstein is widely considered to be the greatest genius of all time. But in the final decades of his life, he was mostly ignored by his colleagues. Writer David Bodanis explores the genius and hubris of the titan of modern science.
Watch the Q&A: https://youtu.be/q9B539L3drw
Subscribe for regular videos like this: http://bit.ly/RiSubscRibeWidely considered the greatest genius of all time, Albert Einstein revolutionized our understanding of the cosmos with his general theory of relativity and helped to lead us into the atomic age. Yet in the final decades of his life he was also ignored by most working scientists, his ideas opposed by even his closest friends. Bestselling author of E=mc², David Bodanis, discusses Einstein's Greatest Mistake, a brisk, accessible biography of Albert Einstein that reveals the genius and hubris of the titan of modern science.
David Bodanis was born in Chicago, lived in France for a decade, and makes his home in London. He studied mathematics, physics and history at the University of Chicago, and for many years taught the "Intellectual Tool-Kit" course at Oxford University. He is fascinated by story-telling and the power of ideas.Subscribe for regular science videos: http://bit.ly/RiSubscRibeThe Ri is on Twitter: http://twitter.com/ri_science
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Can Black Holes Stop Time?! | Astronomic
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Exclusive Content: https://www.curious.com/astronomicCAN BLACK HOLES STOP TIME?!Hello Everyone! Welcome to OUR Universe!
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1. Wiki: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Black_hole2. Cornell University Library: https://arxiv.org/abs/0709.17223. HubbleSite: http://hubblesite.org/reference_desk/faq/answer.php.id=62&cat=exoticOUTRO:
1. WHAT IS... A BLACK HOLE?
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Jn3AjzyxCQc2. WHERE DID THE BIG BANG HAPPEN?
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NDMlwcBnXEA3. GALACTIC EVOLUTION
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Albert Einstein is awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics (9th November, 1921) | MW’s Rusted Post Box
Einstein was not only a visionary physicist but also a pre-eminent scientist whose theories and discoveries profoundly affected the way people viewed the universe. In this episode, Rusted Post Box traces the life journey of Albert Einstein through various philatelic, notaphily and numismatic issues. A global science icon, he brought to the world a fuller understanding of the interaction of space, time and gravity through his visionary papers.Rusted Post Box is a series of docudramas that relates various stamps, coins and notes to significant historic events. With the help of the newly established online museum, www.mintageworld.com, this series aims at imparting knowledge and creating interest in the areas of Philately, Numismatics and Notaphily within the general public, collectors, students and scholars alike.Promoted by the “Ultra” group, mintageworld.com is the first website of its kind in the world, where all the three fields have been brought under one roof.► Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MintageWorld/► Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/mintageworld► Circle us on G+: https://plus.google.com/+Mintageworld► Follow us on Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/mintageworld/► Website: http://www.mintageworld.com/
What Happens When Black Holes Collide? Black Hole Mergers Across The Universe
Black holes are the most impressive objects in the Universe, but when happens when they crash into each other is absolutely mind-bending. They distort space and time itself, sending ripples out into the Universe.Support us at: http://www.patreon.com/universetoday
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Music: Left Spine Down - “X-Ray”
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4tcoZNrSveEThe sign of a truly great scientific theory is by the outcomes it predicts when you run experiments or perform observations. And one of the greatest theories ever proposed was the concept of Relativity, described by Albert Einstein in the beginning of the 20th century.In addition to helping us understand that light is the ultimate speed limit of the Universe, Einstein described gravity itself as a warping of spacetime.He did more than just provide a bunch of elaborate new explanations for the Universe, he proposed a series of tests that could be done to find out if his theories were correct.One test, for example, completely explained why Mercury’s orbit didn’t match the predictions made by Einstein. Other predictions could be tested with the scientific instruments of the day, like measuring time dilation with fast moving clocks.Since gravity is actually a distortion of spacetime, Einstein predicted that massive objects moving through spacetime should generate ripples, like waves moving through the ocean.Just by walking around, you leave a wake of gravitational waves that compress and expand space around you. However, these waves are incredibly tiny. Only the most energetic events in the entire Universe can produce waves we can detect.It took over 100 years to finally be proven true, the direct detection of gravitational waves. In February, 2016, physicists with the Laser Interferometer Gravitational Wave Observatory, or LIGO announced the collision of two massive black holes more than a billion light-years away.Any size of black hole can collide. Plain old stellar mass black holes or supermassive black holes. Same process, just on a completely different scale.Let’s start with the stellar mass black holes. These, of course, form when a star with many times the mass of our Sun dies in a supernova. Just like regular stars, these massive stars can be in binary systems.Imagine a stellar nebula where a pair of binary stars form. But unlike the Sun, each of these are monsters with many times the mass of the Sun, putting out thousands of times as much energy. The two stars will orbit one another for just a few million years, and then one will detonate as a supernova. Now you’ll have a massive star orbiting a black hole.And then the second star explodes, and now you have two black holes orbiting around each other.As the black holes zip around one another, they radiate gravitational waves which causes their orbit to decay. This is kind of mind-bending, actually. The black holes convert their momentum into gravitational waves.As their angular momentum decreases, they spiral inward until they actually collide.What should be one of the most energetic explosions in the known Universe is completely dark and silent, because nothing can escape a black hole. No radiation, no light, no particles, no screams, nothing. And if you mash two black holes together, you just get a more massive black hole.The gravitational waves ripple out from this momentous collision like waves through the ocean, and it’s detectable across more than a billion light-years.This is exactly what happened earlier this year with the announcement from LIGO. This sensitive instrument detected the gravitational waves generated when two black holes with 30 solar masses collided about 1.3 billion light-years away.This wasn’t a one-time event either, they detected another collision with two other stellar mass black holes.Regular stellar mass black holes aren’t the only ones that can collide. Supermassive black holes can collide too.From what we can tell, there’s a supermassive black hole at the heart of pretty much every galaxy in the Universe. The one in the Milky Way is more than 4.1 million times the mass of the Sun, and the one at the heart of Andromeda is thought to be 110 to 230 million times the mass of the Sun.In a few billion years, the Milky Way and Andromeda are going to collide, and begin the process of merging together. Unless the Milky Way’s black hole gets kicked off into deep space, the two black holes are going to end up orbiting one another.
Did Einstein Know The Truth About Aliens?
Did Einstein Know The Truth About Aliens?In 1992 a Top Secret document surfaced, signed by Albert Einstein and J. Robert Oppenheimer, two of the greatest minds of the 20th century. It details what humanity must do in the case of contact with aliens. What did Einstein and Oppenheimer know? Did they know the truth about aliens?The Pokemon Go Conspiracy: http://bit.ly/2bbfCNhDon't forget to Subscribe for more Conspiracies! - http://bit.ly/1dmVsvFA massive thank you to our super fans who have supported us on our Patreon page. Feel free to take a look at the rewards we have on offer for our supporters here: https://www.patreon.com/alltimeconspiracies?ty=hLike us on Facebook - http://on.fb.me/1eWsxhVJoin us on Snapchat - atconspiraciesFollow us on Twitter - http://bit.ly/MNqFgYAlltime's greatest conspiracies... http://bit.ly/1eRToNK
How Einstein, Heisenberg and Gödel Used Constraints to Rethink the Universe, with Janna Levin
If you can't break through a wall, you climb over it. Janna Levin, Professor of Physics and Astronomy at Barnard College, points to three genius scientists who embraced limitations. Levin's latest book is "Black Hole Blues and Other Songs from Outer Space" (http://goo.gl/dFrzuz).Read more at BigThink.com: http://bigthink.com/videos/janna-levin-on-benefits-of-restraints-in-scienceFollow Big Think here:
Twitter: https://twitter.com/bigthinkTranscript - I became interested in this phenomenon of constraints inspiring creative outbursts. And if you look at the last century there were three really profound examples of that. I would say the earliest that I found incredibly interesting was the limit of the speed of light leading Einstein to the theory of relativity. Where a lot of other scientists wanted to remove the limit, they wanted to say, 'There is no limit to the speed of light. That doesn't make any sense. That's impossible.' Einstein actually, despite the word relativity, adhered to a very strict absolute. And that absolute was the speed of light. He took that to be his guiding constraint. And by sticking to it rigidly he said, 'I'll give up anything else but the speed of light, the constancy of the speed of light.' And by doing so he gave up on the absolute nature of space and time.I mean that's just much harder to let go of intuitively and a much greater violation of our common sense, but it was right. And so this was an example where this tight constraint led to a creative outburst. From this one constraint you could trace the line, not only to the relativity of space and time but the expansion of the universe; the existence of black holes; the ideal that the entire space has a shape, all of these things burgeoned from this really tight constraint.Another great example is the Heisenberg uncertainty principle. So Heisenberg begins to believe that we can't precisely know the location of a particle and its motion and its momentum. And this seems to violate what we believe that things objectively exist, that there should be no such limit, but he takes it very seriously. He doesn't just say, 'Oh it's often cast in this way; oh disturb a particle when we observe it therefore we can't also know it's momentum once we've located it because in the process of measuring it we've somehow disturbed it.' That's not really true. It's much deeper than that. Read Full Transcript Here: http://goo.gl/UAhcO5.
Einstein, Black Holes and Cosmic Chirps - A Lecture by Barry Barish
Albert Einstein’s theory of general relativity, developed 100 years ago, predicts the existence of gravitational waves. In February 2016, the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-wave Observatory (LIGO) became the first experiment to observe gravitational waves, created by two black holes spiraling into each other. The discovery became known as the chirp heard around the world. Four month later, a few hours before this public lecture, LIGO announced the discovery of a second signal. This lecture, given by Dr. Barry Barish, LIGO director from 1997 to 2006, explains the physics of gravitational waves, the detection technique used by LIGO, the observations made and the implications these discoveries have on our understanding of the cosmos.
Einstein's Theory of Relativity Can't Explain Nonlocality
Musser's book is "Spooky Action at a Distance: The Phenomenon That Reimagines Space and Time--and What It Means for Black Holes, the Big Bang, and Theories of Everything" (http://goo.gl/iUwrnU).Read more at BigThink.com: http://bigthink.com/videos/george-musser-on-nonlocality-and-the-theory-of-relativityFollow Big Think here:
Twitter: https://twitter.com/bigthinkTranscript - So spooky action at a distance was Einstein’s kind of appellation for the idea of nonlocality. Non-locality is the technical term for it. So the example I often give is two coins. So you can treat some of these particles as having two possible outcomes of a measurement. And you can think about it as heads or tails of a coin. So you create two of them. You give one to your friend. Your friend goes off somewhere and you keep the other. And you both flip the coin and you come up with heads, they come up with heads. You come up with tails, they come up with tails. Heads, tails. It just goes back and forth. And yet they’re the same answer on both sides.So this non-local connection among these particles or whatever kind of object is bearing that connection seems to violate our intuition from Einstein’s Theory of Relativity. So that theory among other things said that influences in nature are limited by the speed of light. So you can’t have any kind of subspace radio or answerable like they have in science fiction. There has to be a limit to the speed at which influences the signals can propagate. So these particles which can exist on the opposite sides of the universe seem to disobey that principle. But the situation’s kind of subtle and the reason it’s subtle is that the particles are unable to send an ordinary communication. You can’t use them to radio signal or have some kind of telemetry or remote control across that gap. And the reason is quite simple. The reasons are the outcomes of those particle experiments or the flips of the coin are random. So they just come up heads or tails and heads or tails and you can’t decide is it heads or is it tails. So you’ve got no way to manipulate the coin and thereby produce an outcome at the distant location. So you can’t communicate. You can’t send a signal. So on the one hand the phenomena seems to violate relativity theory. But on the other hand it kind of pulls back from the precipice. It doesn’t actually violate it in a practical sense. You can’t send a signal faster than light.It still however poses kind of a theoretical conundrum. Why are these particles able to coordinate their behavior even though they’re so far apart. So there’s a tension with Einstein’s Theory of Relativity not perhaps an outright observed contradiction of the theory.The question of why these particles can coordinate, why these coins can land on the same side no matter where they might be is really it could be very perplexing. And Einstein was troubled by it. He thought the particles for instance were basically had a mechanism in them or some kind of like gimmick built into them like a magician would have kind of a trick coin. And he thought the particles were also like trick coins that they were preprogrammed to land on one side or the other. But in the 60s and 70s that particular explanation was ruled out. So the other possibility is that there might be some kind of signal going between them. But that seems to be ruled out because you couldn’t do the experiment kind of in synchrony. You can do it at the same time and yet the coins can still act in a coordinated way. So you’re kind of left with like what’s going on. It’s just a mystery here. There’s almost like a magical magic wand or Obi-Wan sensing the disruption of all Alderaan kind of situation going on here. It’s kind of a magical situation. So the thinking today is that it represents a violation, a kind of undermining of space, the very fabric of space.That things in the universe seem to be located far apart from one another. They have individual locations and they need to interact by mechanisms that propagate within space. And these particles violate that expectation so it seems to indicate that space itself is somehow not fundamental. It’s not a real or deep feature of reality.
How Einstein Used Intellectual Play to Create Our View of Reality
Scientific advancement is more than a series of experiments: it is often a debate among scientists with fundamentally different points of view. Niels Bohr knew this firsthand thanks to Einstein. Musser's book is "Spooky Action at a Distance: The Phenomenon That Reimagines Space and Time--and What It Means for Black Holes, the Big Bang, and Theories of Everything" (http://goo.gl/iUwrnU).Read more at BigThink.com: http://bigthink.com/videos/george-musser-on-the-social-dynamics-of-good-scienceFollow Big Think here:
Twitter: https://twitter.com/bigthinkTranscript - What is the purpose of science? It is to create a view of reality. It is to create a stable view of reality to understand why things happen in the world. A view that kind of transcends the everyday vagaries of life. The sun will rise. The rain will fall. I mean the ball will travel in an arc. At least in physics these are the things that occur despite all the other noise and joy and vagaries of living in the world and the experience that we have. There’s some rock solid kind of root to what’s going on in the world. And we expect physicists to find that.So we usually think of the theoretical scientist, the theoretician sitting, working, pen and paper, blackboard – today a computer, mathematic or math lab and they produce equations and they change the world by the power of their individual thought. But science is a deeply collaborative enterprise and I’ve always been struck when I see physicists in action how much they are teaching one another. They’re at blackboards explaining an idea to a colleague. Then I see them at another blackboard an hour later explaining the very same idea to a different colleague in different ways. Then they give a presentation. Then they write a draft of a paper. This is a social enterprise. And they kind of go back and forth between the individual sitting, struggling against the brick wall, banging their head against it trying to make sense of the reality and the collaborative social side of things. Read Full Transcript Here: http://goo.gl/EbPZQl.
What Are Gravitational Waves? | Astronomic
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Exclusive Content: www.curious.com/astronomicWHAT ARE GRAVITATIONAL WAVES?Hello Everyone!Welcome to OUR Universe!TODAY WE WILL TALK ABOUT... THE NEW DISCOVERY THAT IS SWEEPING THE WORLD AND WARPING THE UNIVERSE!!!If you've enjoyed the video? Click the LIKE button!If you want to support the channel. Click the SUBSCRIBE button!THE HOMEPAGE:
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1. BEST OF ASTRONOMY: 11th February 2016
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MM3vfOyS22E2. PLANET NINE DISCOVERED?!
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=V1A38Qg3f_k3. THE SUN TWIN
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Gravitational Waves Discovered! Here's What You Need To Know
The very first gravitational wave has been detected by LIGO, proving Albert Einstein’s Theory of Relativity! Where did it come from and what does it mean for the future of space science?Gravitational Waves Explained ►►►► http://bit.ly/1PQcq8A
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Gravitational Waves Detected for First Time
“A century after being proposed by physicist Albert Einstein, scientists have made the first detection of gravitational waves -- massive celestial objects on the move causing spacetime itself to ripple -- a historic discovery that opens up an entirely new way of studying the cosmos.”Observation of Gravitational Waves from a Binary Black Hole Merger
“A century after the fundamental predictions of Einstein and Schwarzschild, we report the first direct detection of gravitational waves and the first direct observation of a binary black hole system merging to form a single black hole. Our observations provide unique access to the properties of space-time in the strong-field, high-velocity regime and confirm predictions of general relativity for the nonlinear dynamics of highly disturbed black holes.”Gravitational Waves Detected 100 Years After Einstein’s Prediction
“For the first time, scientists have observed ripples in the fabric of spacetime called gravitational waves, arriving at the earth from a cataclysmic event in the distant universe. This confirms a major prediction of Albert Einstein's 1915 general theory of relativity and opens an unprecedented new window onto the cosmos.”
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Theory of Relativity CONFIRMED - The Know
Apparently Einstein was smart? Who knew!Written By: Eddy Rivas
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Scientists prove the last part of Einstein's theory of relativity
Scientists just confirmed the last missing piece of Einstein's theory of relativity. This has huge implications, and could even be a step towards time travel.
An Unusual Way To Prove Einstein's Theory Of Relativity
When rockets misfire their payloads, scientists use the misplaced satellites to prove the Theory of Relativity. How do they do it?How GPS Works ►►►► http://dne.ws/1N6wX3V
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Wayward satellites repurposed to test general relativity
“Two satellites that were accidentally launched into the wrong orbit will be repurposed to make the most stringent test to date of a prediction made by Albert Einstein’s general theory of relativity — that clocks run more slowly the closer they are to heavy objects.”What is relativity?
“Einstein proposed the theory of special relativity, which boils down to this: The laws of physics are the same in all inertial frames, and the speed of light is the same for all observers.”
____________________DNews is dedicated to satisfying your curiosity and to bringing you mind-bending stories & perspectives you won't find anywhere else! New videos twice daily.Watch More DNews on TestTube http://testtube.com/dnewsSubscribe now! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=dnewschannelDNews on Twitter http://twitter.com/dnewsTrace Dominguez on Twitter https://twitter.com/tracedominguezJulia Wilde on Twitter https://twitter.com/julia_sciDNews on Facebook https://facebook.com/DiscoveryNewsDNews on Google+ http://gplus.to/dnewsDiscovery News http://discoverynews.comDownload the TestTube App: http://testu.be/1ndmmMqSign Up For The TestTube Mailing List: http://dne.ws/1McUJdm
Can you solve "Einstein’s Riddle"? - Dan Van der Vieren
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/can-you-solve-einstein-s-riddle-dan-van-der-vierenView all the clues here: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/can-you-solve-einstein-s-riddle-dan-van-der-vieren#digdeeperBefore he turned physics upside down, a young Albert Einstein supposedly showed off his genius by devising a complex riddle involving a stolen exotic fish and a long list of suspects. Can you resist tackling a brain teaser written by one of the smartest people in history? Dan Van der Vieren shows how.Lesson by Dan Van der Vieren, animation by Artrake Studio.
How Einstein’s theory of relativity changed the world
This week marks the 100th anniversary of the publication of papers laying out Albert Einstein’s theory of relativity. In honor of the anniversary, Gwen Ifill examines how Einstein changed our understanding of the cosmos with Einstein biographer Walter Isaacson.View the Full Story/Transcript: http://www.pbs.org/newshour/bb/how-einsteins-theory-of-relativity-changed-the-world/
Brian Greene Explores General Relativity in His Living Room
Using a homemade space-time simulator made out of spandex, physicist Brian Greene explains Albert Einstein’s general theory of relativity with a shot put, marbles, and two helpful sidekicks.Subscribe to our YouTube Channel for all the latest from WSF.
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Einstein 100 - Theory of General Relativity
A short film celebrating the centennial of Einstein's theory of General Relativity.
EOIN DUFFY Animation (http://eoinduffy.me/) DAVID TENNANT Narrator WESLEY SLOVER Sound Design ANAIS RASSAT Writer/Science Outreach/Communication (https://twitter.com/anaisrassat) JAMIE LOCHHEAD Writer/Producer (http://jamielochhead.com/)A WINDFALL FILMS production for the SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY FACILITIES COUNCILThanks to - OFER LAHAV
Special relativity explained in under three minutes
In November 1915, Albert Einstein completed his general theory of relativity and transformed the world of physics. This theory took Einstein’s earlier theory of special relativity, which applied only to objects in a constant state of motion, and generalized it to account for acceleration (hence the name general theory of relativity).
Symmetry: How Einstein Changed the Way We See Everything.
Nobel Prize-winning physicist Frank Wilczek details the broad influence Albert Einstein had on his career, as well as society as a whole. Frank Wilczek's book is "A Beautiful Question: Finding Nature's Deep Design" (http://goo.gl/AnhnnD).Read more at BigThink.com: http://bigthink.com/videos/frank-wilczek-on-einsteinFollow Big Think here:
Twitter: https://twitter.com/bigthinkTranscript - Einstein was a great hero of mine and he’s played an important role in my life. In many ways I try to write, to model my scientific expositions and style on the early Einstein. For several years I owned and lived in Einstein’s house in Princeton. I was kind of his – in that sense his successor at the Institute for Advanced Study. He added profound themes to our understanding of nature at a technical level. He really advanced although he didn’t articulate it explicitly by example he advanced the idea that symmetry is what’s very basic to the operation of fundamental law.In the special theory of relativity he showed that by postulating symmetry, that is that the laws don’t change although they might have if you move past a physical situation at a constant velocity the same laws still apply to that different looking situation. That kind of very conceptual idea of how physical law is constrained set a new style in physics that you assume that the world doesn’t change when it might have under various transformations. That’s been really – that really has been a dominant theme of twentieth century physics and of my own work. He carried it further in the general theory of relatively where he postulated a new kind of symmetry called so called local symmetry which is vaster and leads to even more constraints on the possible description of the world and even more particular guidance about what the equations should look like. And that kind of strategy has been spectacularly successful in a generalized sense although we need some extra tricks.But in the generalized sense that’s the main trick that allowed us to figure out not only the correct theory of gravity or actually a very, very good theory of gravity which is Einstein’s general theory of relativity but also in the subnuclear domain where we had to guess fundamentally new laws for fundamentally new interactions which were very unfamiliar. The so called strong and weak interactions. It turned out that this kind of hypothesis of grand symmetry was the right way to go. So in addition to being a beautiful idea its turned out to be an extremely fruitful idea that led us to a description of interactions where new kinds of forces where otherwise we would have been completely at sea.
22 Surprising Facts About: Albert Einstein
Albert Einstein was one of the greatest physicists to have ever lived. Thoughty2 reveals some mind-blowing facts about the man behind the Theory of Relativity.
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Misha A-Wilson, Katrina Brogan, Michelle & Aaron Finn, Jeff Lee, Kent Zacherl, Steve Bradshaw, Lisa Pimlett, Matthew Russell, SaveriusThoughty2 (Arran) is a British YouTuber and gatekeeper of useless facts. Thoughty2 creates mind-blowing factual videos, on the weirdest, wackiest and most interesting topics. Combining fascinating lists with answers to life's biggest questions.
Timeless Time in the Quantum World
In our world, it wouldn't be normal for a broken teacup to pull itself together again in the next moment. But in the quantum world, the "flow" of time does not seem to exist. Physicists Fay Dowker, Roger Penrose, and Frank Wilczek explain this strange yet fundamental phenomenon in a clip from the 2009 World Science Festival program "Time Since Einstein."Watch the Full Program Here: https://youtu.be/d5G90ovdqmk
Original Program Date: June 13, 2009The World Science Festival gathers great minds in science and the arts to produce live and digital content that allows a broad general audience to engage with scientific discoveries. Our mission is to cultivate a general public informed by science, inspired by its wonder, convinced of its value, and prepared to engage with its implications for the future.
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General Relativity & Curved Spacetime Explained! | Space Time | PBS Digital Studios
The Final Installment of our General Relativity Series!!!Tweet at us! @pbsspacetime
Email us! pbsspacetime [at] gmail [dot] com
Comment on Reddit: http://www.reddit.com/r/pbsspacetime
Support us on Patreon! http://www.patreon.com/pbsspacetimeHelp translate our videos! http://www.youtube.com/timedtext_cs_panel?tab=2&c=UC7_gcs09iThXybpVgjHZ_7gWe've been through the first few episodes of our crash course on general relativity, and came out alive! But it's officially "time" for CURVED spacetime. Join Gabe on this week’s episode of PBS Space Time as he discusses Newton and Einstein's dispute over inertial frames of reference. Is Einstein's theory inconsistent? Is gravity even a force??? Check out the episode to find out!Previous Installments of the General Relativity Series:"Are Space And Time An Illusion?":
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YycAzdtUIko"Is Gravity An Illusion?"
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NblR01hHK6U"Can A Circle Be A Straight Line?"
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=D3GVVkPb3OI"Can You Trust Your Eyes In Spacetime?":
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=P4rW_pPbD-ULet us know what topics you want to learn more about:
The Theory of Relativity in 18 minutes | Suketu Bhavsar | TEDxCPP
Are we close to realizing the reality of time travel? Dr. Bhavsar breaks down Einstein’s Theory of Relativity and describes how time travel may be possible in under 20 minutes.Dr. Suketu Bhavsar is the director of the Kellogg Honors College at Cal Poly Pomona and a professor in the Department of physics and astronomy. His discovery of self-similarity in the clustering of galaxies, part of his Princeton University dissertation, demonstrated a fractal hierarchy for structure in the universe. He and his student Nigel Ling were the first to quantitatively demonstrate the reality of filamentary structure in early galaxy red-shift surveys. His research has involved numerical simulations, pattern recognition and statistical methods to quantify structure in the universe. In addition to problems in cosmology his interests include investigating the nature of time and consciousness.This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Special Relativity and the Twin Paradox
How can just two rules of Einstein's 1905 theory of special relativity lead to seemingly paradoxical changes in the perception of time?
Want exclusive updates whenever a new video is posted? Sign up here! http://www.physicsgirl.org/signupThis video was inspired by a special relativity class in high school. Special relativity was one of the first subjects that made me go, “wow, that’s really how the world works?!” It stretched my imagination, as I hope the twin paradox will yours.Airplane footage: Ben Bloomberg, Derek Muller
Rocket Footage: NASAThanks to Bobak Hashemi and Kyle Kitzmiller for helping filmHelp us translate our videos! http://www.youtube.com/timedtext_cs_panel?c=UC7DdEm33SyaTDtWYGO2CwdA&tab=2Instagram: http://instagram.com/thephysicsgirl
http://physicsgirl.org/Music: "Ticker," "Good Starts," Locally Sourced," "Space Coast"
10 Things You Didn't Know About Albert Einstein
10 Things You Didn't Know About Albert EinsteinPresident of Israel? Communist spy? Married his cousin?You might know him for his theory on special relativity and his equation ‘E = MC2’, but there’s a lot more to learn about the great German physicist, Albert Einstein. Discover the man behind the brains, with Alltime 10s.Are You Living In The Truman Show? - #FactWar - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4op6kVX6yfU&feature=youtu.be&aSources:Biography, The Einstein File, by Fred Jerome, Time, Huffington Post, International Business Times, History, Biography, NAACP, BBC, National Geographic, Telegraph, New Scientist, Inquisitr, Business Insider, New StatesmenMusic = Goblin Kingdom by Chris EganClick to Subscribe.. http://bit.ly/WTVC4xWhere else to find All Time 10s...Facebook:
http://www.minds.com/Alltime10sHere are our 10 favorite videos from 2013.. Hope you have enjoyed them! 😀 - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLec1lxRhYOzvM9EGqneSSWZTdn7WFlR63
Black Holes and Time
A black hole has such an enormous mass and gravitational force that it essentially collapses in on itself. But why does gravity work in that direction, instead of pushing objects away? And what does this have to do with the process of aging? Physicist Kip Thorne explains that it's all about time.Watch the Full Program Here: https://youtu.be/7f9d7XZu8UQ
Original Program Date: June 3, 2010The World Science Festival gathers great minds in science and the arts to produce live and digital content that allows a broad general audience to engage with scientific discoveries. Our mission is to cultivate a general public informed by science, inspired by its wonder, convinced of its value, and prepared to engage with its implications for the future.Subscribe to our YouTube Channel for all the latest from WSF.
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Einstein's miracle year - Larry Lagerstrom
View full lesson here: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/einstein-s-miracle-year-larry-lagerstromAs the year 1905 began, Albert Einstein faced life as a “failed” academic. Yet within the next twelve months, he would publish four extraordinary papers, each on a different topic, that were destined to radically transform our understanding of the universe. Larry Lagerstrom details these four groundbreaking papers.Lesson by Larry Lagerstrom, animation by Oxbow Creative.
Theory of relativity explained in 7 mins
Hi everyone, today we explain Einstein's famous theory of relativity! Enjoy 😉
Part 1: Classical relativity - 0:11
Part 2: Special theory of relativity - time dilation - 1:26
Part 3: Special theory of relativity - length contraction - 3:37
Part 4: Time travel - 4:50
Part 5: General theory of relativity - 5:33
Part 6: How do we know it's true? - 6:18
Theory of relativity for dummies
Theory of relativity made simple
Theory of relativity simplified
Time dilation explained
Length contraction explained
Is time travel possible?
Can we travel faster than the speed of light?
How does GPS work?
Classical relativity explained
Classical relativity for dummies
Classical relativity made simple
Special theory of relativity for dummies
Special theory of relativity for explained
Special theory of relativity made simple
General theory of relativity for dummies
General theory of relativity for explained
General theory of relativity made simple
Albert Einstein's theory of relativity explained
Albert Einstein's general theory of relativity explained
Einstein's brilliant mistake: Entangled states - Chad Orzel
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/einstein-s-brilliant-mistake-entangled-states-chad-orzelWhen you think about Einstein and physics, E=mc^2 is probably the first thing that comes to mind. But one of his greatest contributions to the field actually came in the form of an odd philosophical footnote in a 1935 paper he co-wrote -- which ended up being wrong. Chad Orzel details Einstein's "EPR" paper and its insights on the strange phenomena of entangled states.Lesson by Chad Orzel, animation by Gunborg/Banyai.
ATV Albert Einstein - Relativity of space and time
This video is part of a series of educational videos that ESA is releasing based on the five visionaries that lent their name to Europe’s space freighters.Jules Verne, Johannes Kepler, Edoardo Amaldi, Albert Einstein and Georges Lemaître form the inspiration to explain the principles of physics to young and older audiences.Presented by Anu Ojha, this video offers a good basis to introduce schoolchildren and the general public to concepts of special and general relativities and their implication in space flight.Accompanying these videos are also a new set of resources that ESA education is producing: Teach with Space, a large set of demonstrations and teacher guides intended to bring the excitement of space into the classroom to inspire the next generation.Classroom demos:
10 AMAZING Facts About Albert Einstein
Welcome to Top10Archive! Contrary to popular belief, Einstein didn't have a learning disability... but he did marry his cousin. Know of any other interesting facts about Albert Einstein? Have an idea for a future top 10? Let us know in the comment section below!Support us by shopping on Amazon! http://tinyurl.com/njwyzzn10. Unique Style
9. The Pocket Compass
8. Deep Depression
7. Einstein's Publications
6. Marriage Contract
5. Learning Abilities
4. Einstein's Brain
3. President of Israel
2. Smoking his pipe
1. Marrying his CousinVoice Over Talent:
What is Einstein's cosmological constant?
Einstein's cosmological constant resulted from a prejudice regarding how the universe should behave. Brian Greene explains why the great physicist edited his equations to include it.Subscribe to our YouTube Channel for all the latest from World Science U.Visit our Website: http://www.worldscienceu.com/
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Does Light Experience Time?
Have you ever noticed that time flies when you're having fun? Well, not for light. In fact, photons don't experience any time at all. Here's a mind-bending concept that should shatter your brain into pieces.
10 Things You Didn't Know About Albert Einstein
Here are 10 interesting facts about Albert Einstein.
Guess who: He was ridiculously smart, had crazy hair, and a knack for super-complicated science.If you said Dr. Bunsen Honeydew and Beaker, you're wrong, because that's two people.The right answer is Albert Einstein.Here are 10 interesting facts about the man.Number 10. He was a ladies man. Einstein was married twice and in letters written over the years admitted to having 6 mistresses.Number 9. Einstein died after refusing surgery. The physicist suffered an abdominal aneurysm in April of 1955. He was rushed to University Medical Center of Princeton at Plainsboro, but declined a potentially life-saving surgery. He said, "It is tasteless to prolong life artificially. I have done my share, it is time to go. I will do it elegantly." He passed away a day later.Number 8. He took the time to respond to a child's letter. It wasn't an easy topic, either. The girl asked on behalf of her Sunday school class if scientists prayed. Einstein's well-penned response was truthful while simultaneously being respectful of religious belief systems.Number 7. Einstein had a contract with his first wife. In addition to cleaning, laundry and cooking requirements, it excused him from all unnecessary social interaction. Silence upon demand was also a stipulation of their marriage -- hers not his. He vowed to just leave her alone in general. Notably, it was drawn up after their marriage had gone south anyway.Number 6. Einstein may have had illegitimate children. Historians and possible progeny have come forward to attest to such, but solid proof has always remained elusive.Number 5. He's among the top earning dead celebrities. Einstein is listed at number 8, coming in just after John Lennon and one step ahead of Bettie Page.Number 4. J. Edgar Hoover wanted to kick him out of the US. Einstein's political views, which gravitated towards pacifism and socialism, prompted some to distrust him. Hoover thought the scientist was a spy and for years ordered agents to tap the man's phone, rifle through his trash, and even open his mail.Number 3. Einstein turned down an offer to be President of Israel. The year was 1952, and the newly established nation was searching for a 2nd president. Though he declined, Einstein said that he was 'deeply moved' by the invitation.Number 2. He preferred visualization over experimentation. When it came to forming his game-changing ideas, he would first imagine how his theories would play out, mathematical equations and all.Number 1. He had a huge brain. Literally. Well, at least the corpus callosum part, which, when you're in the genius business, is key. It's the neural network that allows for all parts of the brain to connect and work in harmony.
Three Ways to Destroy the Universe
How will the Universe die?Everybody dies. The universe too? Well, probably. What are the current theories about the end of everything? And how creepy exactly are these theories? (Spoiler: very creepy). But there might be hope...Follow us on Twitter:
https://twitter.com/Kurz_GesagtNext Video: March 3rd. Topic: The Big Bang (which concludes our mini series about the universe)Short videos, explaining things. For example Evolution, the Universe, Time, the Stock Market or controversial topics like Fracking. Because we love science.We would love to interact more with you to figure out what topics you want to see. If you have a suggestion for future videos or feedback, drop us a line! 😀We're a bunch of Information designers from munich, visit us on twitter, facebook or behance to say hi!https://twitter.com/Kurz_Gesagthttps://www.facebook.com/Kurzgesagthttps://www.behance.net/kurzgesagtWill the Universe Die?Three Ways to Destroy the UniverseHelp us caption & translate this video!http://www.youtube.com/timedtext_cs_panel?c=UCsXVk37bltHxD1rDPwtNM8Q&tab=2
Albert Einstein Documentary HD
Subscribe now to ScienceNET!The best Albert Einstein documentary. If you only watch one Einstein documentary this is the one! One of my personal favorite things to watch ever. Features comments from Neil deGrasse Tyson and more.
Michio Kaku Explains String Theory
In this excerpt from his Floating University/Great Big Ideas lecture, Dr. Michio Kaku explains that string theory begins where Einstein's framework breaks down.Read more at BigThink.com: http://bigthink.com/videos/michio-kaku-explains-string-theoryFollow Big Think here:
Twitter: https://twitter.com/bigthinkFull lecture: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0NbBjNiw4tk
The Expedition 37 crew onboard the station closed the hatch and said goodbye to ATV-4 "Albert Einstein" cargo ship on Oct. 28. The ATV-4 resupply vehicle arrived at the station in mid-June, delivering more than 7 tons of food, fuel and supplies for the space station crew and . It will undock from the complex on Oct. 28 and will be deorbited Nov. 2 for a destructive entry back into the Earth's atmosphere over the Pacific Ocean.
A Tribute to Einstein
Aboard the International Space Station, Expedition 37 Flight Engineer Luca Parmitano of the European Space Agency paid tribute to the European "Albert Einstein" Automated Transfer Vehicle-4 cargo ship during an in-flight event Oct. 24 involving officials and students in Italy, Germany and Israel. The ATV-4 resupply vehicle arrived at the station in mid-June, delivering more than 7 tons of food, fuel and supplies for the space station crew. It will undock on Oct. 28 and will be deorbited for a destructive entry back into the Earth's atmosphere over the Pacific Ocean.
Is time travel possible? - Colin Stuart
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/time-travel-and-einstein-s-special-relativity-colin-stuartTime travel is a staple of science fiction stories, but is it actually possible? It turns out nature does allow a way of bending time, an exciting possibility suggested by Albert Einstein when he discovered special relativity over one hundred years ago. Colin Stuart imagines where (or, when) this fascinating phenomenon, time dilation, may one day take us.Lesson by Colin Stuart, animation by TED-Ed.
Albert Einstein explaining E=mc²
Albert Einstein explaining E=mc² (voice)Einstein Explains the Equivalence of Energy and Matter"It followed from the special theory of relativity that mass and energy are both but different manifestations of the same thing -- a somewhat unfamiliar conception for the average mind. Furthermore, the equation E is equal to m c-squared, in which energy is put equal to mass, multiplied by the square of the velocity of light, showed that very small amounts of mass may be converted into a very large amount of energy and vice versa. The mass and energy were in fact equivalent, according to the formula mentioned above. This was demonstrated by Cockcroft and Walton in 1932, experimentally."http://www.pitt.edu/~jdnorton/teaching/HPS_0410/chapters/E=mcsquared/index.html
ATV-4 Albert Einstein Heads to Space
Lifting off from the European Space Agencies' Kourou French Guiana, launch facility, the next space resupply vehicle Albert Einstein, or better known as ATV-4, heads for a rendezvous with the International Space Station. The Automated Transfer Vehicle fitted atop the Ariane 5 ES rocket weighed in atover forty four thousand pounds, making it the heaviest payload ever launched from the ESA. Within its hold is a very diverse cargo of over 1,400 different items ranging from food, spare parts,crew supplies and scientific experiments.After a brief time of on orbit checks, the ATV Einstein is expected to dock with the ISS on June 15.
A Science Odyssey: Mysteries of the Universe - Documentary
Part 2 of 5 - Complete serie A Science Odyssey here http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL0VcnQ92XNVZARYYmvR7XSKJ2T3KeoWwRSubtitle available