The Next Nobel Prize Goes to Hungary for the Discovery of a Fifth Natural Force

We have always been told that the entire universe functions necessarily on the four forces of nature. The base of Physics is built upon this discovery and belief. Moreover, everything that happens around us, natural and human-made are based on this notion. For example, the sun gives us heat, and the way electricity works are wholly based on the same logic of the four natural forces. Gravity, active power, electromagnetism, and weaker force are the four natural forces that we have learned. The new pieces of research, especially by Hungarian scientists, are telling us that there may be one more natural force. Atomik or Nuclear Research at the Hungarian Academy of Sciences are continuously researching to prove the same. They have reported valid logic and findings that are leading them to discover the fifth force of nature.

The first observation of Hungarian scientists was the light emission that occurs during the decay of Helium. They say that the Helium particles at a weird 115 degrees angle. The whole concept is still beyond the reach of Physics. Scientist Attila Krasznahorkay leads a team of talented scientists who have already detected another particle and named it X17. The total calculated mass is 17 megaelectronvolts. An email published by Kraszhahorkay states that the scientists are suspecting that such a particle can be capable of forming a connection between the dark matter and the visible world.

Professor of Astronomy and Physics, Jonathon Feng from the University of California has reported to the CNN about the whole research. According to him, he has been observing the Hungarian team for quite some time. Moreover, Feng says that the team is going to come up with a game-changer. A similar group of Hungarian scientists published a report in 2016 named Physical Review Letters, which was a prestigious Physics journal. On the other hand, an innovative team has been researching experimental physics to support the concept of the fifth force in any possible way.

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Bruce Townsend

I am a Ph.D. astrophysicist, Associate Editor, and science communicator, who professes physics and astronomy at various colleges. I’ve written, online, and in print, for Air & Space, Astronomy, Ars Technica, Discover, Drone360, Gizmodo, Popular Mechanics, and Washington.

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