Zero-Point Energy

The Autonomous Intergalactic Consciousness Detection Device uses Zero-point energy.
Julanan mechanics have successfully developed Zero-point generator/batteries that all come in the shape of cubes of various sizes right down to a sub-millimetre scale.
Zero-point energy is the lowest possible energy a quantum mechanical, physical system may have. It’s a fundamental concept in quantum mechanics. It is associated with the inherent uncertainty and fluctuations of energy at the subatomic level, even in a system at its lowest energy state, usually called the ground state.
According to the principles of quantum mechanics, particles such as electrons and photons do not have definite positions or energies in the same way that classical objects do. Instead, there is always some uncertainty associated with their properties due to the Heisenberg uncertainty principle. This means that even without any external energy, a system will still exhibit fluctuations in its energy levels due to the inherent probabilistic nature of quantum mechanics.
Zero-point energy is not directly observable in most macroscopic systems because its effects are typically minimal compared to other energies involved, and it’s generally only significant on the scale of individual particles or at extremely low temperatures. However, it has been indirectly confirmed through various experiments, such as the Casimir effect, where two uncharged plates placed very close together experience an attractive force due to the fluctuations in the zero-point energy of the electromagnetic field between them.
Zero-point energy has also sparked an interest in theoretical physics. It has been explored in the context of potential applications, such as advanced propulsion systems or the generation of vacuum fluctuations for technological purposes. However, harnessing zero-point energy for practical use remains a challenging and controversial topic, and it’s important to note that the concept itself is deeply rooted in the principles of quantum mechanics.