There is a lot of information on the Internet that quantum physics supports solipsism and that physicists believe in solipsism. I only trust this forum and the people who are here, so I want to ask you: 1. Is it true that quantum physics says solipsism is true? If this is true, then only one...
If the brain in a vat hypothesis is correct, it means that we cannot touch another person or object. My only concern is how touch occurs, if in the real world it is the interaction of atoms (in particular, electrons). Thanks
Can I clarify? That is, between the hand and the skin there will always be some molecules of air or water, but there will be places where the skin atoms will directly interact with the atoms of the hand without any air between them?
Hello, you are a very good physicist and I respect you and respect your answers.
It’s just that I received a not very clear answer to my question, which is whether the layer of air separates us when we touch something or do we directly interact with the atoms of the object that we touch?
I would like to clarify, when a person touches another person, do the atoms of the hand come into contact with the atoms of the skin of another person, or will there be a thin layer of air around all the objects that will impede the contact between the atoms of the hand and the atoms of the skin...
when a person touches another person, do the atoms of his fingers really come into contact with the atoms of the skin of another person or will there always be an air layer between them, because air is everywhere. Some say that skin atoms can stick together, but if they come in contact directly?
1) when a person’s fingers touch the surface, will the atoms of the fingers directly interact with the atoms of the surface, or is there a layer of air between them that will prevent contact? Since air atoms are everywhere. 2) How does contact with the surface occur? Does Pauli's principle of...
What is the principle of operation of a quantum computer on a silicon chip? What are a qubits and how they connected and interacted between themselves? How does CMOS technology work in a quantum computer?
the electric field is infinite, just the intensity drops, is that right? Is there really such a good isolation between transistors in the CPU that the electric field will not at least slightly affect the neighboring transistors?
Thanks for the answer. I just did not know that radiation also occurs inside the material. And then when the voltage comes to the gate, the conductive channel will radiate more heat than when there is no voltage?
Thanks for the answer, it’s just interesting when the p-channel (pmos) is created, will this channel emit thermal photons, and will these photons reach the neighboring transistors? Or will this channel is warm enough to transfer heat to an adjacent transistor?
for example, at the NOR gate, two pmos transistors are connected in series, when the voltage is applied to the gate of one of the transistors, will the transistor emit infrared photons that will propagate to the neighboring transistor?
for example, a voltage (high input) is applied to the gate of the pMOS transistor inside the CPU, an electric field is created, electrons react to this field, and a p-channel is created. 1. Does infrared radiation occur when the channel opens?
2. Does the neighboring transistors absorb this...
When voltage is applied to the gate, an electric field is created. Does this field affect the atoms of neighboring transistors? Or do the components of a CMOS transistor emit at least some kind of radiation when a gate voltage appears?
I mean transistors in the CPU, when voltage is applied to the CMOS gate of the transistor (high input) does the gate or another components of a transistor emit infrared radiation inside the CPU and do the neighboring transistors absorb this radiation? thanks
Inside a CPU, when applying voltage to the gates of the CMOS transistor(high input), are the gate ore another components of a transistor will generate thermal radiation which will be absorbed by the neighboring transistor?