Oliver Thewalt

    Oliver Thewalt

    Theoretical Physics | Quantum Biology | Dark Matter Research | Energy Consulting | Creation of Hydrogen ATOM in the Higgs Field >> Vote for Nobel Prize

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    Radioactive decay in the quantum vacuum (Experimental Physics)

    Radioactive decay  is supposed to be the ultimate random process, immutably governed by an element's half life and nothing else.


    There is no way to determine when a single radioactive atom will spontaneously decay, nor any way to speed-up or slow down the process. This iron clad certainty has always been the best argument of opponents to conventional nuclear fission power generation, as it means that the inevitable nuclear waste will have to be kept isolated from the biosphere for thousands of years (notwithstanding recent research attempts at stimulated transmutation of some of the longer lasting waste products.)




    What you don't expect are variations that follow a discernible pattern in the decay rate of a radioactive element, nor any correlation with outside events. But this is exactly what Jere H. Jenkins et al. found: ....





    And now this surprising result of the sun's influence has been corroborated...

     Read more at:

     From the Annals of the Impossible (Experimental Physics) (Wavewatching.net)


    Quote of Charles A. Laster (String Theory Development Group, Facebook /
    Gran Sasso, Solar Neutrinos and radioactive decay rates  (Copasetic Flow) 


     "I propose that the vacuum energy, treated as a perfect fluid, has a density governed by Relativity and the perfect fluid deviations of Einsteins Field Equations. Thus the density of the vacuum is higher closer to the sun, which affect to total energy level of an atom and hence its decay rate. In fact, any energy field, particle collisions, so on, can affect the value of the vacuum energy density within that region of space. Thus the vacuum energy truly is a quantum problem as currently calculated, giving predictions far from observation. This way of calculating the vacuum energy should give better results when compared with observation." Unquote



    Evidence for Correlations Between Nuclear Decay Rates and Earth-Sun Distance


    Analysis of Gamma Radiation from a Radon Source: Indications of a Solar Influence