Or dark matter is a hypothetical form of matter that is thought to account for approximately 85%
of the matter in the universe, and about a quarter of its total energy density.
The majority of dark matter is thought to be non-baryonic in nature,
possibly being composed of some as-yet undiscovered subatomic particles.
Its presence is implied in a variety of astrophysical observations,
including gravitational effects that cannot be explained unless more matter is present
than can be seen. For this reason, most experts think dark matter to be ubiquitous
in the universe and to have had a strong influence on its structure and evolution.
Dark matter is called dark because it does not appear to interact with observable electromagnetic
radiation, such as light, and is thus invisible to the entire electromagnetic spectrum,
making it extremely difficult to detect using usual astronomical equipment.
The substantia nigra (SN) is a basal ganglia structure located in the midbrain
that plays an important role in reward and movement. Substantia nigra is Latin for "black substance",
reflecting the fact that parts of the substantia nigra appear darker than neighboring areas due
to high levels of neuromelanin in dopaminergic neurons.
Although the substantia nigra appears as a continuous band in brain sections,
anatomical studies have found that it actually consists of two parts with very different
connections and functions: the pars compacta (SNpc) and the pars reticulata (SNpr).
The pars compacta serves mainly as an output to the basal ganglia circuit,
supplying the striatum with dopamine. The pars reticulata, though, serves mainly as an input,
conveying signals from the basal ganglia to numerous other brain structures.
Or blackbody is an idealized physical body that absorbs all incident electromagnetic radiation, regardless of frequency or angle of incidence.
A black body in thermal equilibrium (that is, at a constant temperature) emits electromagnetic
radiation called black-body radiation. The radiation is emitted according to Planck's law,
meaning that it has a spectrum that is determined by the temperature alone, not by the body's
shape or composition.
Real materials emit energy at a fraction—called the emissivity—of black-body energy levels.
By definition, a black body in thermal equilibrium has an emissivity of e = 1.0.
A source with lower emissivity independent of frequency often is referred to as a gray body.
Construction of black bodies with emissivity as close to one as possible remains a topic of
In astronomy, the radiation from stars and planets is sometimes characterized in terms of an
effective temperature, the temperature of a black body that would emit the same total flux of
150x150x170 Polymers, metal, motors, black liquids, movie devices
Software and control system: Valery Karpov.