The dark forces, the mysterious forces that accelerate the universe, may be responsible for the unintended consequences of the XENON1T test under the Italian Apenine Mountains.
A new study led by researchers at the University of Cambridge and reported in the journal Physical Assessment d, The XENON1T test in Italy suggests that some unspecified results may have been caused by the force of darkness, and that the experiment is not a matter of darkness.
“It was amazing that this gain was, in principle, due to the power of darkness rather than darkness. It’s really unique when things click together. ”- Sunny Vinozzi
They have developed a physical model to help explain the result, which may be due to dark energy particles produced by strong magnetic fields in the solar region, although future experiments will be required to confirm this explanation. The researchers said that their study could be an important step in identifying the forces of darkness.
Our eyes can see in the heavens and in our everyday world – from tiny moons to giant galaxies, from ants to blue whales – less than five percent of the universe. The rest is darkness. About 27% is the matter of darkness – the invisible force that holds the galaxies and the cosmos together – and 68% is the force of darkness, which accelerates the expansion of the universe.
“Although both bodies are invisible, we know a lot about the dark matter, which was not discovered until 1998,” says Dr. Sani Vangozizi of the Cambridge Cavili Institute of Cosmology. Original author of the paper. Large-scale experiments, such as XENON1T, are designed to directly detect darkness by looking for signs of ‘striking’ something dark, but dark energy is more difficult.
Scientists generally look for gravitational interactions to identify dark forces – the way gravity pulls objects. And on larger scales, the force of darkness is abhorrent, gravitational pull, moving things apart and accelerating the expansion of the universe.
About a year ago, the XENON1T trial reported an unexpected signal, or overdose. The co-author of the study, Dr. Luca Vicinelli, a researcher at the Frascati National Laboratories in Italy, said: We have explored a model in which this signal can give more power to darkness than to the case of the original darkness.
At that time, the most famous explanation for their profits – axes – hypotheses, very simple particles – was made in the sun. However, this explanation does not stop with the observers, as the amount of shares needed to explain the XENON1T sign is in stark contrast to what we are seeing and could significantly change the evolution of the stars.
We are far from fully aware of what the forces of darkness are, but most of them lead to the existence of the fifth force for the physical models of the forces of darkness. There are four basic forces in the universe, and anything that cannot be explained by one of these forces is sometimes called the result of an unknown fifth force.
However, we know that Einstein’s theory of gravity works very well in the surrounding universe. Therefore, any fifth force associated with the forces of darkness must be “hidden” or “filtered” when it comes to small scales, and Einstein’s theory of gravity could only work on larger scales because it could not explain the speed of the universe. To hide the fifth power, many models of dark energy are called filtering methods, and they hide the fifth power dynamicly.
Vangozzi and his co-authors developed a physical model using a chameleon filter, to show that dark energy particles produced in strong magnetic fields can exaggerate XENON1T.
“Our chameleon filter shuts down the production of dark energy particles in very dense matter,” says Vangazizi. It also allows us to solve problems in the dense universe, where the density is very low.
The researchers used their model to show what would happen if the dark energy were produced in the region of Tacocoline, where magnetic fields are particularly strong.
“This is probably due in part to the dark forces rather than the dark matter,” says Vangozizi. It’s really unique when things click together.
Their calculations show that experiments designed to detect dark objects, such as XENON1T, can also be used to identify dark forces. However, the initial profit must still be convincingly justified. “We need to realize that this is not a coincidence,” said Vicenelli. “If XENON1T really sees something, you expect the same profit to be seen again in future experiments, but this time with a very strong signal.”
If the gain was the result of dark forces, improvements to the XENON1T test, and experiments with similar targets such as LUX-Zeplin and PandaX-xT, would mean that dark energy could be obtained directly over the next decade.
Reference “Direct Identification of Dark Power: XENON1T Profits and Future Pledges” by Sunny Vangozizi, Luca Vicenelli, Philip Braks, An-Christine Davis and Jeremy Saxon, 15 September 2021; Physical Assessment d.
DOI: 10.1103 / PhysRevD.104.063023