Human awareness is so sophisticated that it can, through the refinement of perception, identify and observe that which is called invisible. The components of the invisible begin to emerge and the origins of the universe can be seen.
These programs are offered by the Hayehwatha Institute, located in Mount Shasta, California.
However, here is one of the latest great achievement in the field of science:
NASA Installs Device at Space Station in Long-Sought Quest for Antimatter
By William Harwood, Published: May 19, 2011
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. — The astronauts aboard the space shuttle Endeavour attached a $2 billion cosmic ray detector to the International Space Station on Thursday, and delighted scientists immediately began detecting “thousands and thousands” of subatomic particles from deep space.
Equipped with a powerful magnet and an intricate array of sensors, computer processors and high-speed data links, the Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer is designed to measure tiny deflections in the trajectories of cosmic ray particles to look for the telltale signs of antimatter and the unseen dark matter believed to make up nearly 25 percent of the universe.
It also will be on the lookout for the unexpected as it sifts through torrents of passing protons, electrons and atomic nuclei for the next 10 years or longer, ideally for the remaining life of the space station.
Dr. Ting said, “We’re very pleased. It took us 17 years to build this thing.” Over time, he said, the scientists on the project hope “to make an important contribution to our understanding of the origin of the universe.”
Carried aloft in Endeavour’s cargo bay, the 7 1/2-ton Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer was attached to the right side of the space station’s solar power truss using the orbiter’s robot arm and a similar crane on the lab complex. After the instrument was locked in place, an umbilical carrying power and data was attached by remote control.
Within two to three hours, scientists and engineers at the Johnson Space Center in Houston were receiving a steady stream of data. “We have thousands and thousands of signatures already,” Dr. Ting said, referring to particle signatures.
All told, Dr. Ting and his team — more than 600 physicists from 60 institutions in 16 countries — have spent nearly two decades designing, building, testing and redesigning the Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer. The payoff is finally at hand.
One of the mysteries the device was designed to explore is what happened to the antimatter that must have been created when the universe was born.
“If the universe comes from a big bang, before the big bang it is vacuum,” Dr. Ting said before Endeavour’s launching. “Nothing exists in vacuum.”
In the beginning, he said, “You have matter, you must have antimatter; otherwise we would not have come from the vacuum.
“So now the universe is 14 billion years old, you have all of us, made out of matter. The question is, where is the universe made out of antimatter?”
Another subject of study for the spectrometer is dark matter, the mysterious material believed to provide the gravitational glue that holds galaxies and clusters of galaxies together. While Dr. Ting’s creation cannot directly detect dark matter, it possibly can detect the particles that would be produced in dark matter collisions.
“To my collaborators and I, the most exciting objective of A.M.S. is to probe the unknown,” Dr. Ting said, “to search for phenomena which exist in nature, but yet we have not the tools or the imagination to find.”