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November 4th, 2016, 04:28 AM   #11
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No need to "complicate" matters ... Did I say what my level is?

"Relatively" speaking, we know little more than nothing, or almost everything.

Many philosophers will tell you that we never reach complete truth or reality, which I think is a challenge.

Please see the book Faster Than Light: Superluminal Loopholes in Physics by Nick Herbert. It may back up your contention about inflation or black holes. I believe that the light speed limit holds for special, not general relativity.

Aside: In an EPR experiment, only thermally entangled "information" travels faster than light. Thus only probabilistic (without intelligible signal) Bell correlations be transmitted superluminally.
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November 4th, 2016, 04:37 AM   #12
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I worked for the Office of Fusion Energy, Department of Energy in 1978, and I can tell you that research has not advanced much in the field since then -- somewhat of a disappointment for the promise of near limitless, comparatively clean energy.
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November 4th, 2016, 05:07 AM   #13
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Quote:
Originally Posted by complicatemodulus View Post
If you've a link to an advanced study on superluminar info transmission pls let me know, I'll be glad to read it !
Here's some random papers on superluminal light propagation, just from a simple google search:
Gain-assisted superluminal light propagation : Article : Nature
https://arxiv.org/pdf/0709.2453v1.pdf

that last one isn't peer reviewed though... caution advised! It should be enough to get started at least. With a bit of effort, you should be able to find review articles with a better explanation of the current state of the art.

There's so many dark matter and dark energy papers, I'll leave it to you to look them up. Try using Google Scholar or NASA ADS to find papers.
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November 4th, 2016, 06:56 AM   #14
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Thanks (10 year old doc coming from my country), at the momen I'm playing with Qbit and lot of think needs "order"...

Last edited by complicatemodulus; November 4th, 2016 at 06:59 AM.
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November 4th, 2016, 11:46 AM   #15
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I worked for the Office of Fusion Energy, Department of Energy in 1978, and I can tell you that research has not advanced much in the field since then -- somewhat of a disappointment for the promise of near limitless, comparatively clean energy.
really?

I think the folks developing numerical techniques for modelling plasma flows would disagree.
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November 4th, 2016, 10:33 PM   #16
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From what I can remember, the office was divided into theoretical, computational and experimental areas. Apply Moore's law now to a Cray supercomputer back then!
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