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This should be possible with table top experiments rather than LHC scale experiments:

**abstract:***Electromagnetic radiation decays with [itex]1/r[/itex] in three dimensional*

space, while the non radiating Coulomb field decays faster with [itex]1/r^2[/itex].

The general expressions for any dimension are [itex]1/r^{(d-1)/2}[/itex] for the

Radiation and [itex]1/r^{(d-1)}[/itex] for the Coulomb field respectively, where

d is the number of spatial dimensions.

This means that there is a

between the two, and one should expect, due to the [itex]1/r^{n}[/itex] nature,

to be able to measure imprints of any propagation through higher

dimensional structures at arbitrary scale down to Planck's scale.

We present the rules for radiation resulting from the motion of

charged objects at any dimension, checked by extensive numerical

simulations. These rules are quite different from the 3d case and

provide a toolset to analyze higher dimensional structures.

We further present a very useful operator to transform any arbitrary

propagator in an x-dimensional space into the corresponding

propagator in any y-dimensional space.http://chip-architect.com/physics/Higher_dimensional_EM_radiation.pdf" [Broken]Regards, Hansspace, while the non radiating Coulomb field decays faster with [itex]1/r^2[/itex].

The general expressions for any dimension are [itex]1/r^{(d-1)/2}[/itex] for the

Radiation and [itex]1/r^{(d-1)}[/itex] for the Coulomb field respectively, where

d is the number of spatial dimensions.

This means that there is a

__dimensional dependent__ratiobetween the two, and one should expect, due to the [itex]1/r^{n}[/itex] nature,

to be able to measure imprints of any propagation through higher

dimensional structures at arbitrary scale down to Planck's scale.

We present the rules for radiation resulting from the motion of

charged objects at any dimension, checked by extensive numerical

simulations. These rules are quite different from the 3d case and

provide a toolset to analyze higher dimensional structures.

We further present a very useful operator to transform any arbitrary

propagator in an x-dimensional space into the corresponding

propagator in any y-dimensional space.

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