Electronic devices are always shrinking in size but it's hard to imagine anything beating what researchers at the University of New South Wales have created: a tiny wire that doesn't even use electrons to carry a current.
Known as a hole quantum wire, it exploits gaps – or holes - between electrons. The relationship between electrons and holes is like that between electrons and anti-electrons, or matter and anti-matter.
The holes can be thought of as real quantum particles that have an electrical charge and a spin. They exhibit remarkable quantum properties and could lead to a new world of super-fast, low-powered transistors and powerful quantum computers.
In order for a hole to be exploited, it has to be real. The Aether Physics Model quantifies the quantum unit of space-time, which is a quantum rotating magnetic field. This quantum Aether unit has spin, magnetic polarity, and electrostatic polarity. The reason the Aether Physics Model can quantify the quantum Aether unit as a quantum rotating magnetic field is because there is real data to develop the equations from.
Modern physics will go out of their way to tell us that Aether does not exist, and yet as we read in this article, they end up building devices using properties of the Aether and call it a different name. In this case, Aether units are referred to as "holes," which is quite appropriate. The quantum rotating magnetic field is just that, a hole in which primary angular momentum can exist.