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[CERN] The Large Hadron Collider - Page 3

post #21 of 50
Lol i can see it now, the misfiring of the LHC destroys the universe. Tonight at 8 - A 5 year old mexican successfuly jump the entire United States to become an illegal citizen in Canada.
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Unto The Void
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post #22 of 50
Quote:
Originally Posted by PatSharp View Post
I bet the big bang was originally created by scientists with the exact same project millions of years ago, so we're basically repeating it. lol.
No, they aren't.

Quote:
Two beams of subatomic particles called 'hadrons' – either protons or lead ions – will travel in opposite directions inside the circular accelerator, gaining energy with every lap. Physicists will 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 will analyse the particles created in the collisions using special detectors in a number of experiments dedicated to the LHC.
post #23 of 50
I want that superfluid helium cooling system to play with you guys can have the rest hehe. Ive often thought about using my HVAC license and knowledge to try to build a cascade system with helium as the final stage. That is if a chip could handle the low temps. I would just like to know if it could be done for chips. Im interested in finding out if this so called "God" particle exists as they say. I find it fascinating to think a particle imparted the mass of the universe immediately after the big bang.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Higgs_boson

I feel the further we delve into Quantitative realms the more we will need to amend the physics books. Speaking as an ex military trained nuclear engineer seems physics goes all to hell once the atoms particles are broken down. We now have 11 dimensions, membrane theory, alternate universes. Not to many years back for a quite a few of us on here Ray Bradbury, Issac Asimov and the likes weren't just some of the best Science fiction writers but possibly forward thinkers akin to Nostradamus.
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post #24 of 50
Quote:
Originally Posted by shepdozejr View Post
nice article! interesting stuff.

one complaint. the heart of the sun is the coolest part. the outside of the sun is the hottest.
Lol i dunno about you but this says other wise.
Quote:
The core of the Sun is considered to extend from the center to about 0.2 solar radii. It has a density of up to 150,000 kg/m³ (150 times the density of water on Earth) and a temperature of close to 13,600,000 kelvin (by contrast, the surface of the Sun is around 5,800 kelvin)
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sun#Core

besides even if it was the coolest part. THAT STILL PRETTY GOT DAMN HOT.
    
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post #25 of 50
What the **** does this have to do with overclocking or computer hardware?
    
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post #26 of 50
Quote:
Originally Posted by Leck View Post
What the **** does this have to do with overclocking or computer hardware?
This has to do with Physics, and guess what helped make that CPU in your rig?

Not to mention, its interesting as hell.
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post #27 of 50
Quote:
Originally Posted by Brutuz View Post
This has to do with Physics, and guess what helped make that CPU in your rig?

Not to mention, its interesting as hell.
He's got a point. It isn't relevant to this part of the forum. It should really be moved to off-topic.
post #28 of 50
Quote:
Originally Posted by voice View Post
He's got a point. It isn't relevant to this part of the forum. It should really be moved to off-topic.
Perhaps. That said, I'm glad this was posted. It's fascinating stuff.
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post #29 of 50
Quote:
Originally Posted by Schroedinger View Post
Microscopic black holes, if created, would not grow, but rather dissipate, and matter generally, including strange matter, does not automatically co-opt neighboring matter.
If the strange quarks are negatively charged, then it is theorized that it would do just that.

Of course, it all remains theory (that few physicists agree with), and I am not concerned.
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post #30 of 50
Oh jeez here come the crazies out with their end-of-the-world-or-else-change-our-existence-for-ever attitude toward anything "groundbreaking." That's not to say i'm not interested in the results...i've just learned to remain sceptical.
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