Oxford University decrypted the spider web. Thanks to the substance that covers the spider web and can disrupt the electromagnetic field of the world in a few square millimeters, solutions to environmental pollution and plane crashes will be found.
Saying that the spider web system is much more complex and unusual than known, Biotechnologist Müge Kanay, General Secretary of the Natural Sciences Association, announced that the spider web was deciphered in a research conducted at Oxford University. The research revealed that the spider web has a very complex feature that breaks the laws of physics.
Flying insects are covered in pollen, pollutants and airborne substances. Emphasizing that everything flying in the air is electrically charged, Kanay said that according to the laws of physics, there must be opposite poles for a substance to stick to another substance, so that one must be positively charged and the other negatively charged in order for the pollen to stick to the insect.
Underlining that for an insect to stick to the spider web, one must be positively charged and the other negatively charged, Kanay gave the following information:
“The same poles repel each other. In this case, the spider web should not be able to catch the pollen. The fact that an insect covered with pollen does not stick to the web means that the insect can easily escape. At this point, something unexpected happens. The spider web clings to both the insect and the pollen. Good, but how can this impossible situation happen according to the laws of physics? How can we come across pollen-covered insects when we examine spider webs?”
HOW DOES INSECTS NOT NOTICE THE NET?
“The electrostatic material covering the entire surface of the spider web allows the web to capture both flying insects and all particles such as dirt and pollen carried by insects. But that's not all. In a very small area of only a few millimeters on the spider web, this substance disrupts the earth's electromagnetic field so that it can stick to any object, whether it is positively or negatively charged."
“Another question that has plagued scientists for years is how the insects did not notice the spider web. Many insects have sensors that are sensitive enough to sense the slightest electrical change in their area. Its antennas work like an electronic sensor. The tip of the antenna is charged with a different electrical charge than the rest of the insect's body. Thus, when the insect approaches an electrically charged object, the tip of the antenna senses even this tiny change. Despite such sensitive sensors, the insect was not able to detect the web and was caught because it disrupts the earth's electrical field in a millimeter region of the web."
AIR POLLUTION AND AIRCRAFT ACCIDENTS
Professor of Zoology at the University of Oxford. Dr. According to Fritz Vollrath, environmental pollution can be combated based on the feature of the spider web that changes the laws of physics. By collecting and examining spider webs from different parts of the world, air pollution and environmental pollution in the region can be determined. This system will be much cheaper and much higher efficiency than industrial sensors in use today.”
“Vollrath has another point about the discovery in question: Static electricity is found in all floating objects. Even when an airplane is flying in the sky, no matter how empty the surroundings may seem, it begins to be covered with static electricity from objects in the air. This also poses a risk. For example, helicopters will blow up if they suddenly discharge their static electricity while landing. If we can imitate the ability of spider webs to disable the electrical network of the world in a certain region and cover our planes and helicopters with this material, then it will be possible to take precautions against events such as the Hindenburg disaster, one of the biggest accidents in aviation history, and to perform safer flights. ”