The LHCb Collaboration Makes Historic Discovery of Three New Particles
Just in case you needed further proof that even physicists don't fully understand how the micro-world functions, complete with all of its elusive and peculiar particles, here it is!
The Large Hadron Collider's LHCb collaboration may now take pride in discovering three new natural particles.
The first pair of discovered tetraquarks, which also comprises a new kind of exotic meson and a new kind of pentaquark, were presented by the scientists at the CERN seminar
according to Phys.org. Tetraquarks and pentaquarks don't reflect a common occurrence because quarks often arrive in groupings of two and three
An explosion of quantic discoveries
Famous physicists like Niels Bohr, Richard Feynman, Paul Dirac, and others were astounded by the atom's tenacity, which allowed it to essentially defy any law of nature, about a century ago.
Even a perfectly accurate graphic representation of the atom is impossible. It appears that even its constituent parts are difficult for physicists to understand.
Phys.org reports LHCb physics coordinator Niels Tuning as saying:
Quarks are found in the protons and neutrons of atomic nuclei.
Scientists are optimistic that new information from the LHCb will help them better grasp how quarks might combine
Not to be overlooked is the fact that quarks are the tiniest known particles to humans.
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