Scientist Matter from Nothing Experiment
While some researchers are busy developing experimental bio-regenerative stations for use on other planets, another group of scientists has managed to create strong enough electric fields in their laboratory to leverage the unique properties of graphene. In other words, the spontaneous creation of particle-antiparticle pairs from nothing without any collisions or precursor particles at all.

Scientist Matter from Nothing Experiment
This was accomplished through strong electromagnetic fields and the Schwinger effect. Scientists previously believed that the highest particle energies of all would be required to produce these effects: the kind that could only be obtained at high-energy particle physics experiments or in extreme astrophysical environments. However, it was proved false earlier this year when strong enough electric fields were created in a basic laboratory setup using the properties of graphene, which allowed the spontaneous creation of particle-antiparticle pairs from nothing at all. This experiment dates back to one of the founders of quantum field theory, Julian Schwinger, thus verifying the Schwinger effect and how the universe can truly make something from nothing.

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Scientist Matter from Nothing Experiment

When we first saw the spectacular characteristics of our superlattice devices, we thought ‘wow … it could be some sort of new superconductivity’. Although the response closely resembles those routinely observed in superconductors, we soon found that the puzzling behavior was not superconductivity but rather something in the domain of astrophysics and particle physics. It is curious to see such parallels between distant disciplines,” said Dr. Roshan Krishna Kumar, co-author of the study.

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