Quantum Superposition

 

 

2016 08 12 0003 ZJ
  • Quantum Superposition
  • Category: Digital Art
  • Print ▣: Square
  • Print Res: 300dpi
  • Print Max Ø: 100 x 100 cm
  • 2016 08 12 0003 ZI
  • Quantum Superposition
  • Category: Digital Art
  • Print ▣: Square
  • Print Res: 300dpi
  • Print Max Ø: 100 x 100 cm
  • 2016 08 12 0003 ZH
  • Quantum Superposition
  • Category: Digital Art
  • Print ▣: Square
  • Print Res: 300dpi
  • Print Max Ø: 100 x 100 cm
  • 2016 08 12 0003 ZG
  • Quantum Superposition
  • Category: Digital Art
  • Print ▣: Square
  • Print Res: 300dpi
  • Print Max Ø: 100 x 100 cm
  • 2016 08 12 0003 ZF
  • Quantum Superposition
  • Category: Digital Art
  • Print ▣: Square
  • Print Res: 300dpi
  • Print Max Ø: 100 x 100 cm
  • 2016 08 12 0003 ZE
  • Quantum Superposition
  • Category: Digital Art
  • Print ▣: Square
  • Print Res: 300dpi
  • Print Max Ø: 100 x 100 cm
  • 2016 08 12 0003 ZD
  • Quantum Superposition
  • Category: Digital Art
  • Print ▣: Square
  • Print Res: 300dpi
  • Print Max Ø: 100 x 100 cm
  • 2016 08 12 0003 ZC
  • Quantum Superposition
  • Category: Digital Art
  • Print ▣: Square
  • Print Res: 300dpi
  • Print Max Ø: 100 x 100 cm
  • 2016 08 12 0003 ZB
  • Quantum Superposition
  • Category: Digital Art
  • Print ▣: Square
  • Print Res: 300dpi
  • Print Max Ø: 100 x 100 cm
  • 2016 08 12 0003 ZA
  • Quantum Superposition
  • Category: Digital Art
  • Print ▣: Square
  • Print Res: 300dpi
  • Print Max Ø: 100 x 100 cm
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    Vision

     

     

    The sun lies at the heart of the solar system, where it is by far the largest object. It holds 99.8 percent of the solar system’s mass and is roughly 109 times the diameter of the Earth — about one million Earths could fit inside the sun.

    The visible part of the sun is about 10,000 degrees Fahrenheit (5,500 degrees Celsius), while temperatures in the core reach more than 27 million F (15 million C), driven by nuclear reactions. One would need to explode 100 billion tons of dynamite every second to match the energy produced by the sun, according to NASA.

    The sun is one of more than 100 billion stars in the Milky Way. It orbits some 25,000 light-years from the galactic core, completing a revolution once every 250 million years or so. The sun is relatively young, part of a generation of stars known as Population I, which are relatively rich in elements heavier than helium. An older generation of stars is called Population II, and an earlier generation of Population III may have existed, although no members of this generation are known yet.

    The sun has enough nuclear fuel to stay much as it is now for another 5 billion years. After that, it will swell to become a red giant. Eventually, it will shed its outer layers, and the remaining core will collapse to become a white dwarf. Slowly, this will fade, to enter its final phase as a dim, cool theoretical object sometimes known as a black dwarf.