Their results seem out of this world
Date: Wednesday, March 02, 2005 @ 20:14:33 GMT
Topic: Science


TEMPERATURE INSIDE COLLAPSING BUBBLE FOUR TIMES THAT OF SUN, March 02

Using a technique employed by astronomers to determine stellar surface temperatures, chemists at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign have measured the temperature inside a single, acoustically driven collapsing bubble.
Their results seem out of this world.

Full story at http://www.physorg.com/news3229.html


SCIENTIST OF THE UNIVERSITY OF GHENT DISCOVERS NATURAL ATOM ANTIHYDROGEN, March 02
On February 15, 2005 of the Physics/Einstein Year, the complete story of the discovery of natural atom antihydrogen, started in 1985, was published on-line.
The antihydrogen problem has become a highly mediatic issue, both in the specialized physics and the more general press [1]. A real hype started at the end of 2002 when rivalling CERN-based groups ATHENA and ATRAP both claimed the production of large quantities of artificial antihydrogen. Scientists, wondering about a signature for the presence of this mysterious species antihydrogen, were disappointed as no direct signature whatever was presented. In fact, a spectral identification of antihydrogen is impossible since measuring its spectrum is exactly the goal of ATHENA and ATRAP collaborations.
Full story at http://www.physorg.com/news3226.html


POWERFUL BURSTING RADIO SOURCE DISCOVERY POINTS TO NEW CLASS OF ASTRONOMICAL OBJECTS, March 02
Astronomers at Sweet Briar College and the Naval Research Laboratory have detected a powerful new bursting radio source whose unique properties suggest the discovery of a new class of astronomical objects. The researchers have monitored the center of the Milky Way Galaxy for several years and reveal their findings in the March 3, 2005 edition of the journal, "Nature."
Full story at http://www.physorg.com/news3231.html


HUGE 2004 STRATOSPHERIC OZONE LOSS TIED TO SOLAR STORMS, ARCTIC WINDS, March 01
A new study led by the University of Colorado at Boulder indicates that two natural atmospheric processes in 2004 caused the largest decline in upper stratospheric ozone ever recorded over the far Northern Hemisphere.
Full story at http://www.physorg.com/news3221.html






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