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When the Curie brothers discovered and developed piezoelectricity in 1880, they probably never imagined how far their discovery would or could go. Since then, the piezo scanner has been used to scan bone, look for and map DNA, and investigate crystal structures that were once too difficult to examine because the technology was not available. Now, because of the abilities of piezo scanners, there may be a way to peer into space-time wormholes to see what you can see. Here is how that might work.
Wormholes in Theory
The likes of Stephen Hawking and Niel de Grasse Tyson have many different space-time theories. However, when it comes to wormholes, most astrophysicists seem to have their own theories. A prominent theory is that there are wormholes all around us, opening and closing invisibly. What makes these tiny wormholes invisible is that their size is too small for the naked eye to see, and that is their natural state. Time fluctuates ever so slightly as these holes open and close and change shape.
Piezo Scanners and Wormholes
Piezo scanners are able to see many things much too small to see with the naked eye. Additionally, piezoelectricity flattens, widens, and makes objects shorter as it changes their shape in other ways. This same energy pulse applied to wormholes could get wormholes to open up a little. Then the scanner can look through the hole to see what is there on the other side. While the holes would still be too small, too unstable, and too dangerous to travel through, you might be able to see through them.
Piezo Scanners Are Already Responsible for Other Scientific Discoveries
It is not such a far stretch for piezo scanners to touch and see the tiniest little things. These devices have already shown humans what DNA is and can do, what they can do for biological lifeforms too small for other microscopes and scanners, and what osteoporosis in bone looks like too. In the case of wormholes, it may take several decades, but the technology is there, and that is a good starting point.
In the Meantime
In the meantime, it helps to study piezoelectricity, what it does, and how it works. Then, if scientists are one day successful at peering through a wormhole using piezo technology, you will understand what it is that the scientists are saying, as well as what they are doing. You might even have your own little theory about time travel.Share