# How small are "strings"?

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How small are \"strings\"?

Do the "strings" in string theory have a measurable wavelength? Does the concept allow for strings to have length and tension? I couldn't find any information on this so I'm asking here

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Re: How small are \"strings\"?

These strings have length (averaging about 10-33 centimeters). That's a point followed by 32 zeros and then a 1. It's a millionth of a billionth of a billionth of a billionth of a centimeter in metric. It is less than a billionth of a billionth of the size of an atom. Or think of it this way: if an atom were magnified to the size of the solar system, a string would be the size of a tree. In a vague sense, traveling by powers of 100 down into the shadowy world of strings. Beginning at 10 meters away from an apple, then zoom 100 times closer to 10 centimeters away from its skin, then 100 times closer again to one millimeter from its skin, and so on, down no fewer than 15 additional powers of 100 until we reach the Planck length. Since the Planck length is roughly 17 orders of magnitude smaller than what can currently be detectedâ€¦ to 'really' see individual strings we would need an accelerator the size of the Milky Way.

Some say these strings have no thickness, but I say yes! There growth thickness is measured at the bell curve (conventionally denoted Phi or the Golden Section used in combination through spiral growth) as this is the construct that directs all things in their growth. It is by these measurements that also directs the spiraling formation of stars and galaxies into forming the universe, where stars are clustered and condensed together by heat (friction) like atomsâ€¦ Similar to a recipe for good cream of chicken rice soup when you throw in all the ingredients; like some vegetables, rice, flour, cornstarch and them you simmer with 'heat'! And miraculously whalla your soup begins to thicken like a Colossal condensing, congealing, and coagulating forceâ€¦ This is the same principle that goes into forming and creating spiraling galaxies and the universeâ€¦ and it is also the same principle that goes into creating matter, which then turns into form with the combination of atoms forming into molecules and then into cellsâ€¦

Yes, strings are unimaginably small, yet we cease to believe in the unknowableâ€¦ but there it sits nevertheless, calmly licking its chops!

This is because theoreticians do not yet understand the theory well enough to make definitive testable predictions and partly because technologies such as current accelerators and detectors aren't powerful enough to detect them yet. But soon it will be recognized that fluctuations in 'background radiation' will reveal evidence. The universe is permeated by uniform radiation of the very low temperature of 2.7 degrees Kelvin. Comparing the temperatures from different locations in the sky only about 1 degree apart, extremely small differences in temperature have been found (on the order of one hundred thousandth of a degree Kelvin).

Off the charts, I believe these vibrating strings are letters, which in turn spell words, which create all thing in their diminution process? Won't science be alarmed when they do their deductions -- down to the formidable foundation of religion!

Happy hunting for infoâ€¦

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Re: How small are \"strings\"?

All sizes are still speculation though,

As if it wasn't string theory would be a proven process.

Won’t science be alarmed when they do their deductions -- down to the formidable foundation of religion!

Probably as alarmed as religion will be that their deductions were down to same thing as the foundation of science. Personally, i believe that 'religion' and 'science' at their core are the same thing.

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Re: How small are \"strings\"?

Creedo notes, macro or grand probable string enviroments, along with other structures, which are part of the brane theory.

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Re: How small are \"strings\"?

Do they move? Are the ends fixed? None of the sites I find even speculate at this stuff. Anyone know about this?

Does "wavelength = velocity / frequency" apply or is something totally unrelated?

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Re: How small are \"strings\"?

Hate to condradict you, but the strings in string theory are actually infinatly long, but about half a thousandth of a millimeter in diameter.