Particle physics isn’t going to die even if the LHC finds no new particles
The Higgs boson was discovered ten years ago, so it's important to remember that particle physics is much more than just particle hunting.On July 4, 2012, 10 years ago
scientists all over the world rejoiced at the historic discovery of proof for the Higgs boson's existence
Teams working on the ATLAS and CMS experiments at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at CERN
the European particle-physics laboratory near Geneva in Switzerland, made the discovery of this basic particle, whose existence was anticipated as a result of ideas formulated in the mid-1960s
The discovery represented the LHC's crowning achievement, as well as the work of thousands of engineers, researchers, support personnel, and technicians.
However, some believe that this could be the last gasp for particle physics, or at least for physics involving high-energy particle collisions
particle collisions, as the LHC gets ready to begin the third of its five scheduled operations. their causes?
The standard model of particle physics, which serves as the present theoretical framework for describing fundamental particles and their interactions, is thought to be insufficient
Many people are upset that the LHC hasn't yet discovered any indications of something that deviates from the standard model and might be a step towards a more comprehensive theory.
A collection of hypotheses created between the 1950s and the 1970s make up the standard model.
Even though it is incredibly accurate, it does not account for gravity or dark matter, nor does it explain why there is more matter than antimatter in the universe or some aspects of neutrinos.
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