Transportable optical clock used to measure gravitation for the first time

Gravity has been measured with a transportable optical clock for the first time, opening up the possibility of more accurately mapping Earth’s surface. PTB trailer containing the transportable optical clock (left) with the NPL frequency comb located by the scientist in the middle. The rack immediately in front of the table is the end of […] The post Optical clock makes moves on fresh insights into Earth appeared first on The Engineer.

Transportable optical clock used to measure gravitation for the first time

A European collaboration involving clock experts from the National Physical Laboratory (NPL), the Physikalisch-Technische Bundesanstalt (PTB) and the Istituto Nazionale di Ricerca Metrologica ...

Tue 13 Feb 18 from Phys.org

Transportable optical clock used to measure gravitation for the first time, Tue 13 Feb 18 from SpaceDaily

Transportable optical clock used to measure gravitation for the first time, Mon 12 Feb 18 from Eurekalert

Scientists use mobile optical atomic clocks in the field for the first time (and this is a big deal)

These are the most precise clocks in the world, ticking every quadrillionth of a second.

Tue 13 Feb 18 from ZME Science

Scientists take an atomic clock on the road and use it to measure the height of a mountain

Most of us think of time as a way to measure things like the length of our days and the span of our lives. But if you had access to a pair of extremely high-precision clocks, you could use time ...

Tue 13 Feb 18 from L.A. Times

Optical clock makes moves on fresh insights into Earth

Gravity has been measured with a transportable optical clock for the first time, opening up the possibility of more accurately mapping Earth’s surface. PTB trailer containing the transportable ...

Tue 13 Feb 18 from The Engineer

Portable optical clock used to measure gravitation for the first time

A European collaboration has used one of the world's portable optical atomic clocks to measure gravitation for the first time.

Mon 12 Feb 18 from ScienceDaily

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