A lot of research is being done on how human body might be used to produce force on other objects.
In a new paper published in the journal Physical Review Letters, the team from Harvard Medical School shows how a quantum mechanical effect could be used for this purpose.
The paper, which is co-authored by postdoctoral researcher Andrew Smith, has been accepted for publication in the Journal of Physiology.
The researchers showed that the force generated by a human body’s muscle contraction is proportional to the force required for that muscle to contract.
They say this can be used as a basis for designing and testing devices for measuring force.
“The fundamental assumption behind these experiments is that we are measuring human muscle contraction, and the human muscle can only contract for a certain amount of time,” Smith said.
“This is the same for all the muscles we study, including our own muscles.
The reason why the human muscles can only perform certain types of contractions is that they have an extremely short distance to travel.
It is the shortest distance that human muscles travel when the muscle is contracting, and that is what we measure.”
For this experiment, the researchers used an accelerometer to measure changes in the force exerted by the muscle.
The researchers then measured the force produced by the force on a sphere that was suspended in water.
When the force is greater than a certain threshold, it can be seen that the body starts to rotate.
The researchers then used an MRI to measure how the force changes with time, showing that the time-varying force depends on the speed of motion.
This is what happens when the force decreases, and when the body begins to rotate again.
While the forces generated by the muscles are small, they can be an important part of assessing how fast the body is moving.
For example, if a person is running at a very fast speed, the body can easily lose momentum.
This is because when the human skeletal muscle is contracting, it is moving in a direction opposite to the one it was contracting.
To find out how much force is generated by muscles, the scientists took an accelerometry device and used it to measure force on an object.
They then recorded the change in force when they took a picture of the object.
The result is that the change can be calculated.
Using this, the authors found that when the object was suspended and rotated, the force was proportional to how fast it was rotating.
This result has significant implications for the design of mechanical devices, since a device that is rotating can be made to generate a certain force at a certain speed, but it will also generate a force proportional to its speed.
Another limitation of this study is that it only measures force on the sphere that is suspended in the water, and there are no other types of objects that can be measured.
However, the paper has implications for many other applications.
“We hope this experiment will help us design better mechanical devices that can generate force, for example, for use in devices that are sensitive to changes in motion,” Smith added.
For more on the research, see: New evidence for the existence of quantum mechanical force