The power of sound on Earth has an upper limit — it is 194 dB in the air, 270 dB under water. The fact is that with
That is what happened when researchers withusing an x-ray laser, they hit the water. When the water evaporated, it created a shock wave, which was then divided into zones of high and low pressure.
During the experiment, researchers found: as soon as the sound intensity exceeded a certain threshold, the water disintegrated and turned into small steam-filled bubbles, which immediately collapsed in a process called cavitation.
Previously, researchers from Harvard Schooltechnical and applied sciences for the first time used a semiconductor laser for transmitting and receiving radio signals. In the future, a hybrid electronic photonic device will create ultra-high-speed Wi-Fi.