Surprise, surprise, Albert Einstein is still right. Over a century since its conception, the general theory of relativity still holds true — even in an extreme three star system many light-years away.
For Einstein, quantum entanglement is one of the mysteries he could not solve. For him, there cannot be an action at a distance without an interaction. However, modern physicists beg to differ. A new study proves itself to be the strongest evidence that the universe is really undergoing quantum entanglement.
Researchers at the University of Exeter have revealed a scientific explanation on how the infamous Santa Claus move from chimney to chimney without being spotted or heard by expecting children.
A team of scientists from London and Canada is set to challenge one of Einstein's accepted theories regarding the classification of the speed of light as constant.
The data will determine the size and shape of the black hole and could prove or disprove that Einstein's theory of relativity.
A new model of the universe is patterned according to Einstein’s full theory of relativity.
Scientists have said that LIGO's first detection of gravitational waves from two merging black holes is 12 billion years in the making, and there will be thousands of collisions to occur in the future.
Scientists from LIGO has detected a second batch of gravitational waves from two colliding black holes, disproving a previous assumption that collisions produce bursts of radiations.
Keck Observatory captures image of faint galaxy that is beleived to be seen as it was 13 billion years ago using magnification provided by gravitational lens.
What can be said about Albert Einstein's Theory of Relativity? Anything, but it is false. Yes, researchers have found out why.
Thanks to the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA) telescope, astronomers were able to spot an "Einstein ring" in an ancient, far-away galaxy - and no, it's not the famed Ring of Sauron from The Lord of the Rings trilogy.