Cern Super Collider

The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is the world's largest and most powerful particle collider, and the largest single machine in the world, built by the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) from 1998 to 2008.

The Witchcraft of Cern
Steven,
...This CERN thing also has to do with the word of God. The spoken word of God. The Hebrew letter "yod" in this case. The most simple of letters, the "building block letter" of creation if you will. The "subatomic particle letter" sort of thing. They want to Create, that is, "speak the Word" --LIKE GOD. This has to do with "THE NAME" of God--the Shem. Gen 6 ...

Read full article - CERN.pdf Searching for Susy: Collider to push physics frontier

A worker walks near Compact Muon Solenoid Cavern at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research in Meyrin, near Geneva.—AFP
Excitement is mounting at the world’s largest proton smasher, where scientists are close to launching a superpowered hunt for particles that may change our understanding of the universe.
Physicists and engineers are running the final checks after a two-year upgrade that nearly doubled the muscle of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), which in 2012 unlocked the putative Higgs boson and, with it, a Nobel Prize.
Now it has its sights on finding exotic new particles in a previously-inaccessible realm that can sometimes resemble science fiction.
“The most exciting thing is we really don’t know what we are going to find,” said Rolf Landua of the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN), which hosts the LHC.
Experiments at the collider seek to unlock clues as to how the universe came into existence by studying fundamental particles, the building blocks of all matter, and the forces that control them.
During its next run, researchers will look for evidence of “new physics”. They will probe “supersymmetry” — a theoretical concept informally dubbed Susy, seek explanations for enigmatic dark matter, and look for signs of extra dimensions.
In late March, beams containing billions of protons travelling at 99.9 per cent the speed of light will shoot through the collider’s 27-kilometre (17-mile) ring-shaped tunnel straddling the Franco-Swiss border.
By about the end of May or early June, the mighty machine should be calibrated and start its long-awaited proton collisions — brief but super-intense smashups recorded in four labs dotted around the ring.
Physicists scour the debris for clues of new, hopefully exotic, sub-atomic particles.
“The most important thing which we would like to find is a new type of particle which could help to explain what this mysterious dark matter is,” said Landua.
Ordinary, visible matter comprises only about four per cent of the known universe.
There is believed to be five to 10 times more dark matter, which together with equally mysterious dark energy accounts for 96 per cent of the cosmos.
Fresh from its Higgs exploit, the LHC was shut as scheduled in 2013 to boost its collision capacity to 13 teraelectronvolts (TeV) — 6.5 TeV for each of the two counter-rotating beams that zip around the ring.
“Thirteen TeV will be a new record, which will open the door hopefully for new physics, new discoveries,” operator Mirko Pojer said at the bustling CERN control centre.
“LHC Run 2 will certainly help the physicists to better explain our Universe.”
The collider’s previous highest power was 8 TeV reached in 2012.
“I am pretty sure now with the new energy in the accelerator we will discover something,” said Frederick Bordry, CERN director for accelerators and technology.
“By increasing the energy, the potential of discovery is higher by... Maybe two orders of magnitude,” or a hundred-fold, he said.
During its second three-year run, the LHC will seek to fill gaps in the “Standard Model” — the mainstream theory of how our visible Universe is constructed.
The model doesn’t explain dark matter or dark energy and seems incompatible with the theory of gravity.

Mar 4, 2015

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