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Once missing in action, middleweight black holes have finally been detected. Now researchers are trying to figure out how they grow from small ones.
Recent experiments show that particles should be able to go faster than light when they quantum mechanically “tunnel” through walls.
Physicists have reached a long-sought goal. The catch is that their room-temperature superconductor requires crushing pressures to keep from falling apart.
Roger Penrose, Reinhard Genzel and Andrea Ghez were awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics for their studies of black holes.
Subtle aberrations in the clockwork blinking of stars could become “the result of the century.” That’s if the distortions are produced by a network of giant filaments left over from the birth of the universe.