I’ve read in many online articles that gravity waves open up a whole new spectrum to observe in, I’m thinking this would be down toward the lower end, below the radio part of the spectrum, is this correct?
Vast said:I’ve read in many online articles that gravity waves open up a whole new spectrum to observe in, I’m thinking this would be down toward the lower end, below the radio part of the spectrum, is this correct?
we have explored the whole of the electromagnetic spectrum. Gravitational waves represent an entirely new spectrum.
if only it were that easy. for the past while physicists have been trying to link QM, GR, and gravity. gravity seems to be the odd man out when it comes to either QM or SR/GR. electromagnetic radiation (i.e. em spectrum waves) are purely made up of photons, gravitational waves are not. therefore they cannot be in the same spectrum. in order to link QM,GR and gravity, physicists have came up with a hypothetical particle called the graviton, which one again, is not the same as a photon.Vast said:SelfAdjoint, maybe you can clear something up for me. Is anything else in physics part of another spectrum entirely?, because as far as I know, everything we observe, be it gamma rays all the way down to radio waves is part of the electromagnetic spectrum. I would think that gravitiational radiation being another physical manifestation of a celestial body, (stars, pulsars, black holes) also lie somewhere along the electromagnetic spectrum.
Vast said:A question then: If a gravition is shown to exist in some future particle accelerator, (hopefully the LHC) will it be included in the electromagnetic spectrum?