Friday, July 27, 2012
The Large Hadron Collider Looks Like a metalic Mekabah what do you think?
Newageofactivism.com: We thought it was time to visit our beloved angels@CERN. For those of you who do not know what CERN is you may click on the link above to know more about this amazing organization. We are very excited to see that all gadgets are working in order. Whenever you get a chance and take a break from all that time traveling. Any chance you can create a vacuum that can clean up the massive oil spills that wiped out most of the marine life in the Atlantic Ocean? As you know that oil sits underneath the ocean floor underneath a pile of sand. Note to self! Don't light a match! No worries, the rest of your brothers and sisters promise to continue to play with our I-phones. We will continue watching all the repetative television while you have all the fun. After all, It's not that serious and we want to be so good. Much Love, Your mother. #DreamingAwake#Ascending
The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is a gigantic scientific instrument near Geneva, where it spans the border between Switzerland and France about 100m underground. It is a particle accelerator used by physicists to study the smallest known particles – the fundamental building blocks of all things. It will revolutionise our understanding, from the minuscule world deep within atoms to the vastness of the Universe.
Two beams of subatomic particles called "hadrons" – either protons or lead ions – travel in opposite directions inside the circular accelerator, gaining energy with every lap. Physicists use the LHC to recreate the conditions just after the Big Bang, by colliding the two beams head-on at very high energy. Teams of physicists from around the world then analyse the particles created in the collisions using special detectors in a number of experiments dedicated to the LHC.
There are many theories as to what will result from these collisions. For decades, the Standard Model of particle physics has served physicists well as a means of understanding the fundamental laws of Nature, but it does not tell the whole story. Only experimental data using the high energies reached by the LHC can push knowledge forward, challenging those who seek confirmation of established knowledge, and those who dare to dream beyond the paradigm.