Did David Wineland and Serge Haroche Steal Idea For The Nobel Physics Prize?

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H.R.H. Crown Prince Mensur Omerbashich of Bosnia, a Ph.D. in Theoretical Geophysics, says new Nobel laureates stole his discovery and were awarded the Prize.

The 2012 Physics Nobel Laureates, Wineland And Haroche, were rewarded by the Nobel Committee, for the discovery of how quantum mechanics-scale physics is related to or cancelled by gravitational resonance.

The surprising part of the gravitational resonance interaction is the simple fundamental ratio of 369.2.

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Picture in Nobel documentation, talking about the discovery.

David J. Wineland was at The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) in 2008, when Bosnian Crown Prince Mensur Omerbashich submitted this discovery to him at the the NIST office for verification.

Dr. Omerbashich says that not only did Wineland take his discovery, without acknowledging it, he has also betrayed public trust in the NIST office.

Both the Nobel Committee and Swedish Police have received an official report stating the facts, as told by the Crown Prince, and proof beyond doubt that Wineland and Haroche used his discovery without permission or recognition.

Dr. Omerbashich says “All Wineland did was trivially use a gas with affinity equal to my fundamental ratio (369.2 kJ mol−1 –> Argon).” Wineland did not say that he learned this fundamental ratio from Dr. Omerbashich via personal communication. Apparently, Wineland says he “doesn’t know why, of all beams, it is Argon that works for this specific purpose.”

Dr. Omerbashich says Wineland learned this from him. Rather than admitting they only verified the discovery by Omerbashich, Wineland and Haroche presented it as their own while Dr. Omerbashich waited for a reply from NIST, via Wineland – a reply that never came.

There is documentation of all this at Dr. Omerbashich’s website.

See also: Is Our Universe Tidally Engaged With Another Universe? about Dr. Omerbashich.

Alan Gray is the Publisher and Editor-in-Chief of NewsBlaze Daily News and other online newspapers. He prefers to edit, rather than write, but sometimes an issue rears it's head and makes him start pounding the keyboard. Alan has a fascination with making video and video editing, so watch out if he points his Canon 7d in your direction.