Researchers Create A 'Physics-Defying Robot' That Could Travel Into Black Holes!

Whether on land, in the air, or on the ocean, wherever we go, we always bump up against something.

Due to the idea of momentum conservation, which was thought to exist until recently, physicists believe this is constant on Earth.

Researchers from the Georgia Institute of Technology have now shown the contrary, proving that bodies can move in curved areas without running into anything.

Physics-Defying Robot

Zeb Rocklin, an assistant professor in Georgia Tech's School of Physics, is the lead author of the new study, according to a press release issued by the institution on Monday.

In order to make the effects of the robot's curvature dominate, it involved constructing it to be kept on a sphere with unparalleled degrees of isolation from its surroundings.

To carefully explore the motion in curved space, Rocklin explained, "We let our shape-changing object move on the simplest curved space, a sphere."

The motors were then permanently rotated around a sphere as a result of the system being totally connected to a revolving shaft.

The shaft was supported by air bearings and bushings to reduce friction, and the shaft's position with respect to Earth's gravity was altered to lessen the gravitational pull that still applied to it.

After that, the robot started to feel the effects of gravity and friction a little.

Together, these forces and the effects of curvature provide a novel dynamic that neither force alone could have produced.

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