Friday, 26 November 2021

Large Hadron Collider in Switzerland


 SCIENTISTS have discovered black holes are easier to create than previously thought, meaning the Large Hadron Collider’s (LHC) super-sized successor will be powerful enough to spawn one.

 Switzerland: Large Hadron Collider back in action and twice as powerful · It is not possible to know what the outcome of the experiment will be, but even CERN scientists concede that there is a real possibility of creating destructive theoretical anomalies such as miniature black holes.

December 10, 2016 - A physicist working at the CERN (the European Organization for nuclear research) has been sucked into a mini black hole created by the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) located a few kilometres from Geneva in Switzerland, astride the Franco-Swiss border.

August 7, 2009 - 29, 2008 file photo, the last element, ... de Recherche Nucleaire) in Meyrin, near Geneva, Switzerland. When launched to great fanfare nearly a year ago, some feared the Large Hadron Collider would create a black hole that would destroy the world....ET ENTRENCE????????????

Black hole truths, myths and mysteries

A black hole is an object so massive and compact that not even light can escape its strong gravity.

While we’ve never directly ‘seen’ a black hole, we know they exist and that they have some unintuitive effects on space and time.

The full details of black hole mechanics are not known, but researchers have ruled out some of the most popular myths.

The cosmos far beyond our planet is filled with things so weird and wonderful that it can be difficult to believe they exist. Perhaps the weirdest of them all are black holes—bottomless pits that devour stars, power the centres of galaxies, and warp space and time. If you get too close, the entirety of time may pass you by, and there is no return.

We don’t yet know all the details of how black holes work, but this is not the same as having no knowledge at all. So let’s peer into the darkness and resolve what we can, and bust some myths along the way.

The experiments at the Large Hadron Collider sparked fears that the particle collisions might produce doomsday phenomena, involving the production of stable microscopic black holes or the creation of hypothetical particles called strangelets. Two CERN-commissioned safety reviews examined these ...

And so on and so forth-RESEARCH

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