Stephen Feeney at University College London and a few pals say they’ve found something in the echo of the Big Bang. These guys start with a different model of the universe called eternal inflation. In this way of thinking, the universe we see is merely a bubble in a much larger cosmos. This cosmos is filled with other bubbles, all of which are other universes where the laws of physics may be dramatically different to ours. These bubbles probably had a violent past, jostling together and leaving “cosmic bruises” where they touched. If so, these bruises ought to be visible today in the cosmic microwave background.
Though quantum mechanics is an incredibly successful theory, nobody knows what it means. Scientists now must confront its philosophical implications.
The rewards price to get a free cup of hot coffee at Starbucks is going up.
From emotional intelligence to problem solving, these management training topics will set team leaders up for success.
For Buddhists, the “Four Noble Truths” offer a path to lasting happiness.
The solution involves the infamous Navier-Stokes equations, which are so difficult, there is a $1-million prize for solving them.