Nov 11

Thought Experiment: Temperature Limit of Supercooled Particles


This thought experiment was inspired from an MIT News article entitled: “For the first time, researchers see individual atoms keep away from each other or bunch up as pairs.

In summary, lowering the temperature “just a hair above absolute zero” resulted in individual atoms forming single or paired orientations.  This result is interesting when considering the advancement of superconductor technology, but that is not the concern for this thought experiment.

The scientist involved in this research, Martin Zwierlein, made a comment about reducing the temperature of  his experiment, “We haven’t played all of our tricks yet, so we think we can get colder…”


It is this temperature consideration where we assert a form of “boundary” that will be met and it is my knowledge of Particle Mutation Theory (PMT) that explains the existence of such a boundary.  See Figure 1: Sustained Temperature Of Supercooled Particles Over Time.

supercooling temperature limit
Figure 1: Depiction of a temperature limit when attempting to achieve sustained temperatures below Kelvin.
As shown in Figure 1, as you drop the temperature of atoms approaching 0 Kelvin, it will become impossible to sustain a temperature below 0 Kelvin!


Researchers studying exotic states of matter would like to drop the temperature well below zero Kelvin to observe the effects, but they are not aware of a key fundamental of particle physics as can be explained by PMT.

I do not plan to divulge that fundamental characteristic at this time, however I do want to record my assertion on this matter and welcome researchers to contact me directly if they so choose.

Furthermore, this key fundamental characteristic of particle physics is the cause for the universes observed temperature.

About the Author:

Founder & CEO of Bizstim Software Solutions. Particle Physics Enthusiast. My Particle Mutation Theory (PMT) is capable of bridging the knowledge gap between quantum physics and general relativity. This website is designed to provide thought experiments that can be used to prove the validity of PMT. Prove me wrong if you can!


  1. Christopher Binns

    Scientists are still looking for Dark Matter.

    They think it is associated with a hexa-quark or a particle with 6 quarks. I have provided a video by Anton Petrov below. Interestingly, they have been able to associate Bose-Einstein-Condensate (BEC) with this type of particle. This is ground-breaking since research on the BEC has always been conducted with super-cooling. Now they link its formation to high temperatures and pressure results shortly after the big bang.

    They are getting closer to the truth but their order is all wrong!

    BEC is the key to Particle Mutation Theory as well as explaining the universe. PMT explains the many disconnects between general relativity and quantum mechanics.

    Dark Matter isn’t a particle. Under very specific conditions these hexa-quark arrangements are formed. Unfortunately we are not able to observe them in nature other than for brief periods in time under scientific experiments.

    Here is the video I promised:

  2. Christopher Binns

    Scientists have glimpsed the effects of the MA and gave it the name bose-einstein condensate.

    JPL is conducting a research project on exotic states of matter. They have a research package on the ISS. They are using a magnetic field and lasers to super-cool particles close to 0 Kelvin.

    The 0 Kelvin barrier remains unbroken as I predicted.

  3. Christopher Binns


    The thought experiment here is can you super cool particles below 0 Kelvin? Is there a perceived barrier observed that is otherwise unexplained?

  4. Christopher Binns

    Are you aware of any experiments that are capable of sustaining a temperature below 0 Kelvin? Please provide links so I can check the information out. I will update this article as more information is made available. You can definitely help, even if you are not convinced of the validity of PMT. Observations matter!

Leave a Reply