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Something has gone terribly wrong at CERN, the world's most powerful particle accelerator. Something that could very well end reality as we know it. Something that they don't want you to know, but we have the evidence, we have the truth, and we are going to expose it to you. Are you ready to see what they're hiding? Are you ready to face the ultimate horror? Okay, let's get started then, I guess. Tucker Carlson, a television host and commentator, has expressed concerns about CERN. He believes that they're trying to create a gateway to hell. Tucker Carlson has been talking about CERN, a big science lab. However, CERN is not like your average lab.
It is the largest lab for particle physics on the entire planet. It was created a long time ago to keep talented scientists in Europe. Now, the lab's main goal is to study the basic parts of matter in the universe. Scientists from many countries work together at CERN to understand the mysteries of the universe. They use computers to store and analyze the data that they collect from their experiments. They also use their computers to simulate how particles interact, and it's very instrumental in improving their theories. CERN's main focus is learning about the universe and what it's made of, how it works.
Scientists at CERN smash particles together basically at very, very, very high speeds to study the tiny building blocks of matter and the forces that control them. Tucker Carlson believes that CERN is working to open a portal to hell through their collider experiments, particularly at the LHC. Some believe that the collider's powerful energies could tear a hole between dimensions, allowing evil creatures to enter. These conspiracy theorists link CERN's work to parallel dimensions and the dark magic stuff, similar to the show Stranger Things. However, most scientists believe that the claims about opening portals to hell are false, as energy levels at CERN are too low to create dangerous black holes, and any small black holes would disappear very quickly.
CERN is actually focused on upgrading its equipment to learn more about the universe and hidden dimensions. Scientists studying particles at incredibly high speeds and with a great force could create tiny rifts in spacetime. Now, these rifts may start small, but they could grow larger over time due to interactions between subatomic particles. They can create a connection between our world and a dimension associated with dark energies, often referred to as hell. But how? By using a powerful machine called the Large Hadron Collider, the world's largest particle accelerator. It's located at CERN in Switzerland, and it propels these tiny particles to extremely high energies, allowing scientists to study their interactions.
The LHC is a circular tunnel that extends for 17 miles, with subatomic particles like protons or lead ions accelerating in opposite directions. These particles gain energy and they reach high speeds, producing energy similar to those after the Big Bang. The ATLAS and CMS detectors along the LHC's path capture and measure the properties of subatomic particles produced in high-energy collisions. These detectors play a crucial role in studying particle physics and searching for new phenomena. The smart tracking system measures the path of charged particles as they move through the detector, helping scientists understand important information about particles and their interactions.
The next layer, called the calorimeter, measures the energy of particles passing through it, which is crucial for identifying and studying particles created in collisions. The MUON system detects and it measures MUONs, which are unique particles with unique characteristics relevant to certain physics phenomena. These detectors help scientists explore the secrets of the universe, from understanding the smallest particles to unraveling mysteries of outer space. To handle the massive amount of data from collisions, detectors use a smart system called the Trigger system, which quickly selects the most interesting events from millions of collisions per second. Advanced algorithms and criteria ensure that only the most important events are recorded for further study.
The collected data is carefully analyzed using complex algorithms and computer techniques to find useful information from the raw data. The data produced by collisions adds up to about 15 petabytes every year, making it difficult to analyze all this data without advanced algorithms. Scientists go through several layers of analysis to find important information from the data collected by each experiment. They compare this information to theoretical predictions, which helps us understand the fundamental laws, the workings of the universe. One of the most important discoveries ever made at CERN is the Higgs boson. It's a tiny particle that was proposed by scientists in a whopping year of 1964 to explain how particles get their mass.
It's closely connected to the Higgs field, a field that fills the entire universe and gives mass to particles. In 2012, the existence of the Higgs boson was confirmed through experiments at CERN. This is a pretty big achievement in the field of particle physics and led to Peter Higgs and Francois Englert receiving the Nobel Prize in Physics in 2013. To understand the Higgs boson, let's think about mass here. In everyday physics, mass is seen as a natural property of matter, but in particle physics, it's a big question how mass comes about. The Higgs field provides an answer. Imagine the Higgs field as something that fills up space.
When particles move through this field, they experience resistance, like moving through some kind of thick liquid. This interaction with the Higgs field gives the particles their mass. Think of a crowded room where some people have a lot of followers around them. They become like particles with mass. While particles with weak interactions have fewer or no followers, they remain relatively without mass. The Higgs boson, a tiny particle from the Higgs field, carries energy and momentum, but it very quickly breaks down into other particles. The Large Hadron Collider at CERN, known for its Higgs boson, has been rumored to create small black holes, similar to those in outer space.
However, scientists believe that these black holes will be far too tiny, far too harmless to cause any problems. Some even speculate that the LH sheet could open up a portal to another world, or even hell, indicating the existence of extra hidden dimensions. Scientists have carefully studied this possibility, and they ensure its safety. The consensus is that the LH sheet does not have enough energy to create dangerous black holes, and any created would disappear so quickly that they wouldn't cause any harm. CERN scientists have collaborated with experts from around the world to review the safety of the LHC, examining physics, maths, and other fields to ensure that it is safe.
The studies have shown that any black holes made at the LHC would be safe, and they wouldn't last very long. So, while there are interesting ideas and theories about what the LHC could do, scientists have done their homework to make sure that it's all safe and there's nothing to worry about. The main focus at CERN is to learn more about the universe, to learn more about how it works. Further analysis by CERN scientists has shown that even if tiny black holes were created, they would quickly disappear. This happens through a process called Hawking radiation, which was predicted by Stephen Hawking. So, any black holes formed would only last for a fraction of a second, and they wouldn't pose any long-term threats.
Experts also point out that these microscopic black holes would not have enough mass to be dangerous. They are very small, and they evaporate very fast, meaning that they would have almost zero effect on gravity, and they would be expelled into space before they could interact with anything around them. In terms, they would Thanos-snap themselves in an instant. Moreover, the scientists at CERN are constantly focused on upgrading the Large Hadron Collider and not on creating black holes or portals to hell. Go figure. The High Luminosity LHC project, initiated in 2012, involves collaboration amongst many institutes worldwide.
Its main goal is to increase the number of portical collisions, allowing scientists to study the mysteries of the universe with more precision and gain insights into the fundamental components of matter and the forces that bind them together. While there are theories and rumors about CERN opening portals to hell or other dimensions, scientific consensus and extensive safety assessments indicate that these claims are not supported. CERN's main purpose is to expand our knowledge of the universe through rigorous scientific investigation and collaboration. These dudes are pushing the limits of technology and upgrading the LHC to better understand the fundamental laws and mechanisms that govern our reality.
And I have to emphasize I mean dudes as a unisex term, as I always mean it. Next to that, some conspiracy theorists propose that CERN's experiments aim to manipulate time. They believe that the Large Hadron Collider's immense energies could disrupt space-time, leading to the development of time travel technology or altering history. Mainstream scientists reject these claims, considering them unsupported. Nevertheless, conspiracy theorists persist in speculating about CERN's true intentions, suggesting that it holds the potential to unlock the mysteries of time travel and reshape human history. So, what are your thoughts on CERN? Should it be destroyed for the betterment of humanity? Let us know in the comment section down below.
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