Researchers teach AI system to run complex physics experiment

ACTON, Australia, May 16 (UPI) — A pair of physicists in Australia have trained an artificial intelligence system to replicate the experiment that won the 2001 Nobel Prize. The experiment involves what is known as a Bose-Einstein condensate, the trapping of an ultra-cool gas in a series of lasers. At just a billionth of a degree above absolute zero, Bose-Einstein condensates constitute some of the coldest temperatures in the universe — colder than interstellar space. Because these trapped gases are so sensitive, researchers are working to harness and utilize them as sensors for mineral exploration and navigational systems. A sensor powered by Bose-Einstein condensates could potentially pick up on tiny changes in the Earth’s magnetic field or gravity. Physicists Paul Wigley and Michael Hush cooled down gas to one microkelvin…

Link to Full Article: Researchers teach AI system to run complex physics experiment

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