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Scientists conduct experiment that may change physics forever

By: April Carson

A new experiment could confirm information as the fifth state of matter. This would mean a huge shift in our understanding of the universe.

A University of Portsmouth scientist conducted an experiment, according to which the fifth state of matter has been discovered, a development that would alter physics for good, according to a press release.

Dr. Melvin Vopson, the scientist behind the new research, has published previous work suggesting that information has weight and is stored in all fundamental particles in a manner similar to DNA in humans.

Vopson postulated that information is the fundamental building block of the universe, and that it might even account for dark matter's mysterious force. If proved correct, it would be a world-altering finding that would allow us to view the evolution of the cosmos from a new perspective.

Theirs isn't the first project to attempt to prove the existence of a fifth state of matter. NASA scientists announced in 2020 that they had created rubidium Bose-Einstein condensates in space, which they dubbed the fifth state of matter.

Vopson, who described his work in a new paper published in the journal AIP Advances, wanted to demonstrate that this data constitutes the fifth state of matter, which he dubbed "rudimentary information."

The fifth state of matter, according to Vopson, is information and that his study may help us better comprehend the universe and provide a whole new area for researchers around the world. "This would be a eureka moment in that it would change physics as we know it and expand our view of the cosmos," Dr. Vopson continued. "However, it would not run counter to any of the currently valid physical laws."

"It doesn't contradict quantum mechanics, electrodynamics, thermodynamics, or classical mechanics," they continued. "All it does is add something fresh and fascinating to physics."

Vopson used a particle-antiparticle collision to try to detect and measure the information in an elementary particle. "The information content of an electron is 22 million times smaller than its mass, but we may still quantify it by erasing it," he said. "When two particles of matter collide with each other, they must lose their information. So where does the information from the particle go when it's destroyed?"

The scientists believe that the information goes into the aether, which is an invisible field that permeates all of space. The aether has been a subject of debate for centuries, but the new experiment may be able to prove its existence once and for all.

The annihilation process transforms the remaining mass of the particles into energy, most often in the form of gamma rays. Any particles that contain information will be transformed into low-energy infrared photons. Vopson predicts the amount of energy in the infrared photons after erasing this data in his paper. If the experiment is successful, it may indicate that information is, in fact, a fundamental building block of the universe, completely altering our current physics understanding.

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About the Blogger:

April Carson is the daughter of Billy Carson. She received her bachelor's degree in Social Sciences from Jacksonville University, where she was also on the Women's Basketball team. She now has a successful clothing company that specializes in organic baby clothes and other items. Take a look at their most popular fall fashions on

To read more of April's blogs, check out her website! She publishes new blogs on a daily basis, including the most helpful mommy advice and baby care tips! Follow on IG @bossbabymav



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