to connectVideoFox News Flash top headlines for August 1,
Fox News Flash top headlines for August 1st, here are. Check out what to click on Foxnews.com
Scientists have replicated the mini gusts of the solar wind in the lab as a way to possibly unravel some of the sun’s mysteries.
A team of physicists at the Wisconsin Plasma Physics Laboratory, using a 9-foot-wide aluminum vacuum chamber that is called the Big Red Ball, to reduce to a ball of plasma, heated up to an astounding 100,000 degrees Celsius, according to Science News.
A magnet in the middle to mimic the sun’s magnetic field, the researchers then apply an electric current for the transmission of the plasma is to be run, and the wind is streaming, the world of science has been released.
THE BRAIN OF THE SPEECH SIGNALS HAVE TO BE DECODED TO TEXT IN THE GROUND-BREAKING RESEARCH
The inside of the Big Red Ball, and a 3-foot-wide aluminum sphere, at the University of Wisconsin–Madison, can be seen above.
THE MILLIONS OF HOLOCAUST RECORDS BE AVAILABLE AT ALL ONLINE FOR THE FIRST TIME
“We are not a re-creation of the sun, because it can’t be,” plasma physics, Ethan Peterson of the University of Wisconsin–Madison, told Science News. “However, we are re-creating some of the most fundamental in physics, and that happens to be in the neighborhood of the sun.”
Of course, there are some major differences between the actual sun and it the scientists, from the Big Red Ball.
During the experiment, the wind, and cast out small balls of plasma, each of which is about 4 inches wide, the researchers said.
The researchers hope that their work will be open to the sun today. (Photo by Florian Gaertner/Photothek via Getty Images)
According to Peterson, our own sun would cast a similar stain, which may be referred to as plasmoids, but no one knows for sure why.
The Big Red Ball, to be able to help with a reply, Peterson explained.
The scientists ‘ work has been published in the journal Nature Physics.
CLICK HERE TO VIEW THE FOX NEWS APP