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Q.

What is the uses of bigbang experment explain about this experment

Asked by dhanamjaya, 19 Sep '08 04:24 pm
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1.

Imagine a car crash. Two vehicles, way over the speed limit. Smash into each other. Glass, metal and plastic pieces fly out. That's what the big bang experiment is. Only those cars, are now the size of atoms. But is that all?

Gravity, is what makes our world go round. If it moves such huge planets, it must be very powerful, right? But actually, it's much weaker, than even the electricity that powers our bulbs. Nobody knows why. Yet.

The more mass we have, the more gravity we exert. And what gives us all mass? Scientists say it's called a Higgs Boson particle. And that's what they are looking for in the Large Hadron Collider.

If they find it, they will have more proof for a weird theory. That gravity is actually very strong. It's just leaking out through world's dimensions, that we have never seen. That there are parallel universes, peopled perhaps by our own body doubles, who we will never meet.

There's more. Ninety-six per cent of our world is made of anti-matter. Dan ...more
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Answered by anil garg, 17 Sep '11 01:00 am

 
  
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2.

Physicists around the world, some in pajamas and others with champagne, celebrated the first tests on Wednesday of a huge particle-smashing machine they hope will simulate the "Big Bang" that created the universe.

Experiments using the underground Large Hadron Collider, or LHC, the biggest and most complex machine ever made, could revamp modern physics and unlock secrets about the universe and its origins.

Staff in the control room on the border of Switzerland and France clapped as two beams of particles were sent silently first one way and then the other around the LHC's 27-km underground chamber.

"Things can go wrong at any time," said project leader Lyn Evans, who wore jeans and running shoes for the LHC's debut.

"But this morning we had a great start."

It will be weeks or months before two particles ever crash together in the giant tube, and even longer before scientists can interpret results, said Jos Engelen, chief scientific officer of CERN, the European Organizat ...more
Answered by shariff, 19 Sep '08 05:38 pm

 
  
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Matter still exists...more