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They have created a high point atomic clock with a delay of only one second for every 300 billion years of science

Atomic clocks are already the world’s most accurate clocks, but physicists are working on a new design that could make them 50 times more accurate than today’s best clocks, according to new research published by JILA physicists in Nature on Wednesday.

Atomic clocks work by counting the time each atom travels back and forth with a laser. Because of their accuracy, atomic clocks are used to standardize Coordinated Universal Time, the primary global standard for organizing time itself.

Atomic clocks are also used in science for research purposes, such as the NASA Deep Space Atomic Clock Experiment. JILA physicists conducted the experiment new model It is intended for use in advanced experiments to understand curved spacetime, a concept he explained in Albert Einstein’s theory of relativity in 1915.

However, the JILA research is just one of two studies on two new models of the atomic clock that will be published in the February issue of Nature. Physicists at the University of Wisconsin-Madison have made their own version of a high-performance atomic clock.

Although the atomic clock created at the University of Wisconsin-Madison is very accurate It only loses one second every 300 billion a yearAccording to physicists, it is not as accurate as the model developed by the JILA team.

However, the physicists at UW-Madison also note that the laser they use is much lower quality than the solution used by JILA.

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