What type of radioactive decay is involved in carbon dating
Whether you are a qualified scientist searching for honest answers to serious questions, or simply someone casually interested in this fascinating relic, Rogers' unique perspective, straightforward style and in-depth knowledge will both inform and enlighten you.
A Chemist's Perspective on the Shroud of Turin now available for immediate download as an e-book from in EPUB for Adobe Digital Editions Format or from this link at i Tunes: A Chemist's Perspective on the Shroud of Turin where you can view a preview or download the book directly into your Apple mobile device from the i-Bookstore.
A rigorous and empirical scientist, Rogers spent years working on the Shroud as a member of the STURP team.
He continued his research after the STURP project concluded, but set his studies aside in frustration as unqualified "experts" presented what he considered poor quality and non-scientific "evidence" for the authenticity of the Shroud in the popular media.
Most importantly, he discusses the possible future for the Shroud itself.
This is the first book ever written by non-believers demonstrating the authenticity of the Turin Shroud and explaining its images.
Part One is an updated, somewhat enlarged and colorfully illustrated edition of Cherpillod's book, "L'Impossible Objet" (see Ian Wilson's review in the BSTS Newsletter 1997). 8976-8981, which concludes that both images on the Shroud are caused by the natural and accidental interaction of solar rays and the spices used to anoint the body. Mouravieff 7, rue de la Paix, F-74240 GAILLARD (France) Tel./Fax: 33 4 50 31 38 56 Mobile: 41 79 433 19 24 E-mail: [email protected] Ian Wilson, author of the 1978 bestselling book, "The Shroud of Turin." In this book, he presents new scientific evidence that challenges the 1988 carbon dating and other arguments against the authenticity of the Shroud.
Click here to learn about cloud chambers and to view an interesting Cloud Chamber Demonstration from the Jefferson Lab.
Ernest Rutherford’s experiments involving the interaction of radiation with a magnetic or electric field ( [link] ) helped him determine that one type of radiation consisted of positively charged and relatively massive α particles; a second type was made up of negatively charged and much less massive β particles; and a third was uncharged electromagnetic waves, γ rays.