LHC смотреть последние обновления за сегодня на .

LHC restarts


The world’s largest and most powerful particle accelerator has restarted after a break of more than three years for maintenance, consolidation, and upgrade work. Today, 22 April, at 12.16 PM, two beams of protons circulated in opposite directions around the Large Hadron Collider’s 27-kilometre ring at their injection energy of 450 billion electronvolts (450 GeV).

LHC animation: The path of the protons


This animation shows how the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) works. The film begins with an aerial view of CERN near Geneva, with outlines of the accelerator complex, including the underground Large Hadron Collider (LHC), 27-km in circumference. The positions of the four largest LHC experiments, ALICE, ATLAS, CMS and LHCb are revealed before we see protons travelling around the LHC ring. The proton source is a simple bottle of hydrogen gas. An electric field is used to strip hydrogen atoms of their electrons to yield protons. Linac 2, the first accelerator in the chain, accelerates the protons to the energy of 50 MeV. The beam is then injected into the Proton Synchrotron Booster (PSB), which accelerates the protons to 1.4 GeV, followed by the Proton Synchrotron (PS), which pushes the beam to 25 GeV. Protons are then sent to the Super Proton Synchrotron (SPS) where they are accelerated to 450 GeV. The protons are finally transferred to the two beam pipes of the LHC. The beam in one pipe circulates clockwise while the beam in the other pipe circulates anticlockwise, increasing in energy until they reach 6.5 TeV. Beams circulate for many hours inside the LHC beam pipes under normal operating conditions. The two beams are brought into collision inside four detectors – ALICE, ATLAS, CMS and LHCb – where the total energy at the collision point is equal to 13 TeV. Collisions occur once every 25 nanoseconds, the trigger level 1 performs ultrafast event selection before data move to trigger levels 2 and 3 at the PC farm. Selected event data are then sent to the CERN data centre that performs initial data reconstruction and makes a copy of the data for long-term storage, while raw and reconstituted data are sent to the Computing Grid. The Worldwide LHC Computing Grid infrastructure includes two "Tier 0" sites, one at CERN and one in Budapest, Hungary, as well as further smaller computing sites located around the world. As collision data increases, physicists build up enough statistics to test theoretical predictions, such as the prediction of a Higgs Boson, discovered in the data from the LHC's first physics run (shown as a bump in the graphs in the animation). The LHC allows physicists to probe the nature of matter. The new higher collision energy of 13 TeV opens up new frontiers in particle physics. Directors: Daniel Dominguez, Arzur Catel Torres Music: F_Fact_-_State_of_Mind_(_psystep_vers._of_the_beach) by "Platinum Butterfly" CC BY 3.0 You can follow us on: cern.ch youtube.com/cerntv facebook.com/cern twitter.com/cern/ linkedin.com/company/cern instagram.com/cern Copyright © 2015 CERN. Terms of use: 🤍 View the video on CDS: 🤍

CERN Scientists Announced Something Terrifying Happened To The Large Hadron Collider


CERN Scientists Announced Something Terrifying Happened To The Large Hadron Collider. Understanding our world is something we can never get tired of. From NASA to Tesla and hundreds of other organizations, there's a never-ending hunger for discovering the unknown. And so, while organizations like NASA and Tesla focus on space and interstellar exploration, companies like CERN try to learn more about the Earth itself and unlock any of its hidden potentials. In case you're not familiar with the name, CERN is the European Organization for Nuclear Research. It is one of the largest and most respected centers for scientific research worldwide. At CERN, scientists, physicists, and engineers try to unravel the mysteries of our universe and answer the most mind-bending questions in science. They investigate other dimensions, dark matter, and other unproven theories using large and complex scientific instruments you've never seen before. Subscribe Here ➡ 🤍 #Voyager #Space

First observation of collider neutrinos at the LHC


FASER, or the Forward Search Experiment, recently observed the first collider #neutrinos at the Large Hadron Collider at #CERN. The observation had a statistical significance of roughly 16 sigma, far exceeding 5 sigma, the threshold for discovery in #particlephysics. Watch an animation of how the FASER detector works and hear from our experts, Jamie Boyd from the UK and Hidetoshi Otono from Japan, working on the experiment. Find out more: 🤍 Contributors Animations by: Maximilien Brice and Piotr Traczyk Producer: Chetna Krishna

Step inside the Large Hadron Collider (360 video) - BBC News


A 360 tour of CERN that takes you deep inside the Large Hadron Collider – the world’s greatest physics experiment - with BBC Click’s Spencer Kelly. Watch the FULLClick 360 episode now on 🤍 Rate it on BBC Taster 🤍 360 video must be viewed in Chrome desktop or through the YouTube app on mobile devices. Subscribe to BBC News HERE 🤍 Check out our website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍

Inside The World's Largest Particle Accelerator


The Large Hadron Collider is a 27 kilometer atom smasher! How does it work and what can it tell us about the make-up of our universe? A Rare Look Inside The Doomsday Seed Vault Deep In The Arctic - 🤍 Sign Up For The Seeker Newsletter Here - 🤍 Read More: CERN Overview Animation 🤍 "This animation shows how the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) works." After The Higgs, LHC Rounds Up The Unusual Suspects In Particle Physics 🤍 "Supersymmetry and dark matter, neutralinos, gravitinos and gluinos ... you can expect exotic topics like these to be spinning around as the Large Hadron Collider ramps up to smash subatomic particles again over the next couple of months." Excitement Grows As Large Hadron Collider Hints At New Particle 🤍 "When hundreds of physicists gathered this week in La Thuile, an old mining town in the heart of the Italian alps, one short and simple question hung in the cool, crisp air: is it real? The source of their fascination, and no little excitement, was light. Not the sunlight that made the snow glint on the mountains in the Aosta valley, but light inside the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) across the border near Geneva. The machine had detected more photons than expected as it smashed particles beneath the quiet Swiss countryside. The brief flashes of light might be the first glimpse of the next big discovery." DNews is dedicated to satisfying your curiosity and to bringing you mind-bending stories & perspectives you won't find anywhere else! New videos daily. Watch More DNews on Seeker 🤍 Subscribe now! 🤍 DNews on Twitter 🤍 Trace Dominguez on Twitter 🤍 DNews on Facebook 🤍 DNews on Google+ 🤍 Discovery News 🤍 Sign Up For The Seeker Newsletter Here: 🤍

The Large Hadron Collider


#largehadroncollider #LHC #particleaccelerator #universe

How Does the Large Hadron Collider Work?


HUNT FOR PARTICLE X 🤍 In order to potentially find new particles, the LHC recreates the conditions that existed just after the Big Bang. It works a bit like a time machine. Subscribe to Science Channel: 🤍 Watch full episodes: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍

Scientists Announces New Discovery by the Large Hadron Collider at CERN!


The Large Hadron Collider is one of humanity's most controversial scientific projects. Deep below the earth's surface, international researchers are experimenting with subatomic particles in an attempt to uncover the blueprint of creation. Some say it's ingenious, others say it's dangerous. Although the organization CERN always presents its world's largest particle accelerator as completely harmless and safe, quite normal people, but also some critical scientists doubt the purpose and especially the safety of the experiments. After a nearly 5-year hiatus, the Large Hadron Collider went back online last year - and what scientists discovered there, we share with you in this video. But before we get to that point, we'd like to ask for your input. Share your opinion and expertise with us in the comments after watching the video. If you're a subscriber, you'll always get a heart from as a small thank you, and we'll pin your important post to the top where everyone will read it first. Just make sure you already have a subscription, like the video and mention both at the beginning of your comment.

How the Large Hadron Collider Works in 10 Minutes


#eldddir #eldddir_earth #eldddir_tech

Por que o LHC é tão grande?


Como é bom ser nerd! #shorts

LHC: The Large Hadron Collider


The Large Hadron Collider (or LHC) is the world’s most powerful particle accelerator.  In 2012, scientists used data taken by it to discover the Higgs boson, before pausing operations for upgrades and improvements.  In the spring of 2015, the LHC will return to operations with 163% the energy it had before and with three times as many collisions per second.  It’s essentially a new and improved version of itself.  In this video, Fermilab’s Dr. Don Lincoln explains both some of the absolutely amazing scientific and engineering properties of this modern scientific wonder.

The Large Hadron Collider: The Largest Machine in the World


And so far it has made absolutely zero world destroying black holes! Simon's Social Media: Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Simon's Other Channels: TodayIFoundOut: 🤍 TopTenz: 🤍 Biographics: 🤍 Visual Politik: 🤍 Highlight History: 🤍 Geographics: 🤍 Business Blaze: 🤍

LHC Computing


The LHC is the world’s highest energy particle accelerator and scientists use it to record an unprecedented amount of data. This data is recorded in electronic format and it requires an enormous computational infrastructure to convert the raw data into conclusions about the fundamental rules that govern matter. In this video, Fermilab’s Dr. Don Lincoln gives us a sense of just how much data is involved and the incredible computer resources that makes it all possible.

Comment fonctionne l'incroyable LHC


En savoir plus: 🤍 Le Grand collisionneur de Hadrons ou le LHC fête ses 10 ans. Il a déjà permis de valider la théorie du boson de Higgs. Mais comment fonctionne cet outil de recherche incroyable qui permet aux physiciens du monde entier d’étudier l’infiniment petit ?

The LHC's Record Energy at CERN Will Just Produce Record Nonsense


Ten years after the so-called "discovery" of the Higgs Boson, we have to fear the next cycle of self-deception in high energy physics. Hossenfelder's take on particle physics: 🤍

The LHC Experiments


The Large Hadron Collider or LHC is the world’s biggest particle accelerator, but it can only get particles moving very quickly. To make measurements, scientists must employ particle detectors. There are four big detectors at the LHC: ALICE, ATLAS, CMS, and LHCb. In this video, Fermilab’s Dr. Don Lincoln introduces us to these detectors and gives us an idea of each one’s capabilities. Related videos: 🤍 🤍

Beyond the Higgs: What's Next for the LHC? - with Harry Cliff


In 2012, the announcement of the Higgs boson made headlines around the world. But what has been going on at the Large Hadron Collider since? Physicist Harry Cliff will be your guide. Want an update on this video? Watch this next: 🤍 Watch the Q&A here: 🤍 Subscribe for regular science videos: 🤍 What is the future of the world’s biggest physics experiment? And what intriguing hints of new physics are around the corner? Harry Cliff is the Science Museum Fellow of Modern Science, which he reckons might be the only job title which begins and ends with 'science'. He spends half his time searching for signs of new physics at LHCb, one of the four big experiments at CERN's Large Hadron Collider. For the other half, he indulges his love of talking about physics at the Science Museum, where he develop exhibitions, events and online content. This talk was filmed in the Royal Institution on 31 October 2017. The Ri is on Twitter: 🤍 and Facebook: 🤍 and Tumblr: 🤍 Our editorial policy: 🤍 Subscribe for the latest science videos: 🤍

Processing LHC Data


The LHC produces 600 million collisions every second in each detector, which generates approximately one petabyte of data per second. None of today's computing systems are capable of recording such rates. Hence sophisticated selection systems are used for a first fast electronic pre-selection, only passing one out of 10 000 events. Tens of thousands of processor cores then select 1% of the remaining events. Even after such a drastic data reduction, the four big experiments, ALICE, ATLAS, CMS and LHCb, together need to store over 25 petabytes per year. The LHC data are aggregated in the CERN Data Centre, where initial data reconstruction is performed, and a copy is archived to long-term tape storage. Another copy is sent to several large scale data centres around the world. Subsequently hundreds of thousands of computers from around the world come into action: harnessed in a distributed computing service, they form the Worldwide LHC Computing Grid (WLCG), which provides the resources to store, distribute, and process the LHC data. WLCG combines the power of more than 170 collaborating centres in 36 countries around the world, which are linked to CERN. Every day WLCG processes more than 1.5 million 'jobs', corresponding to a single computer running for more than 600 years. Produced by: CERN IT department Director: The Little Big Studio You can follow us in: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Copyright © 2013 CERN. Terms of use: 🤍

Oxford Sparks: A quick look around the LHC


Follow us on Twitter to keep up to date 🤍oxfordsparks and tell us what you think! Oxford Sparks presents a visit to the Large Hadron Collider at CERN in Geneva. Find out more and explore other LHC resources at 🤍 No protons were harmed in the making of this animation.

LHC Inside épisode 11 - Le staff de match


Régie, table de chronométrage, speaker... Grâce à notre partenaire la BCV découvrez ces personnes qui ont un rôle essentiel lors des matchs des Lions à la Vaudoise aréna. Merci à eux pour leur implication depuis tant de saisons !

Le LHC 💥🧲🔬 : J'ai visité le plus grand accélérateur de particules du monde !


J'ai eu la chance de pouvoir visiter les installations du CERN ayant été impliquées dans la découverte du boson de Higgs, et de discuter avec ses physiciens de l'avenir du LHC. Le billet de blog qui accompagne la vidéo, pour plus de sources et de détails : 🤍 Merci à ceux qui ont rendu possible cette aventure : * Raphaël Thiollier, qui a réalisé cet épisode : 🤍 * Michel Spiro, ancien président du Conseil du CERN, qui m'a invité pour tourner cet épisode * Loïc Bommersbach, Melissa Rudolf et Cédric Lombard qui m'ont accueilli et guidé pendant ces journées de tournage. * Les chercheuses et chercheurs interviewés : Nazila Mahmoudi, Rende Steerenberg, Gerard Willering, Stéphane Jezequel et Alexandre Zabi. Écrit par David Louapre © Science étonnante * MES LIVRES : - "Mais qui a attrapé le bison de Higgs ?" 🤍 - "Insoluble, mais vrai !" 🤍 * ME SOUTENIR : 🤍 * SUR LES RESEAUX SOCIAUX : Facebook : 🤍 Twitter : 🤍 * LE BLOG : 🤍 Crédits CERN : ID: CERN-FOOTAGE-2015-009-001 Simulated event at 13TeV centre-of-mass energy ID: CERN-FOOTAGE-2014-024-003 Animation dipoles ID: CERN-FOOTAGE-2014-024-005 Cavités RF ID: CERN-FOOTAGE-2014-041-001 : CMS in 4K ID: CERN-FOOTAGE-2012-110-001 : Higgs announcement



VISITE A SPACE TODAY STORE E ADQUIRA JÁ A SUA COLEÇÃO DO JAMES WEBB: 🤍 Uma coisa é saber que uma partícula subatômica indescritível, virtualmente sem massa, existe. Outra coisa é encontrá-lo pendurado no maior colisor de partículas da Terra. O Large Hadron Collider (LHC) no CERN esmaga átomos para permitir que as partículas subatômicas se soltem. É famoso por ter encontrado o que parecia ser uma evidência de decadência da evasiva partícula de Higgs-Boson , mas agora os cientistas detectaram algo nunca antes visto em qualquer colisor de partículas. Outra análise dos dados anteriores revelou que até seis interações de neutrinos poderiam ter acontecido quando o detector de emulsão compacta do LHC (mais sobre isso depois) foi instalado e testado. Se esses realmente eram neutrinos que foram liberados lá - e parece que foram - isso significa que tanto a estrutura do LHC quanto o método usado para identificá-los estão corretos. A pesquisadora Savannah Shiveley, da UC Irvine, fez parte da equipe que trabalhou com o Forward Search Experiment (FASER), projetado para detectar neutrinos. Eles perceberam que estranhas marcas deixadas para trás devem ter sido feitas por neutrinos que escaparam durante uma colisão nuclear gigantesca. Shiveley co-autoria de um estudo recentemente publicado em Physical Review D . “Neutrinos serão extremamente importantes na astronomia”, disse ela ao SYFY WIRE. "Eles não são interrompidos pela matéria, gravidade e campos eletromagnéticos e vêm com uma certa quantidade de energia. O alcance e a distribuição da energia podem nos dizer muito sobre sua fonte." Neutrinos são como fantasmas que podem viajar por quase tudo. Eles são quase sem massa, mas têm uma quantidade infinitesimal de massa (o que poderia virar a física de ponta-cabeça). Cerca de 100 trilhões deles passam por seu corpo a qualquer segundo sem que você mesmo perceba, e eles raramente se incomodam em interagir com a matéria, em vez disso, passam direto por ela. Eles também podem reter quantidades infinitas de informações sem que elas se deteriorem. É possível que, se essas partículas conseguirem chegar até aqui a partir de um objeto extremamente antigo e forem de alguma forma capturadas e rastreadas até sua origem, elas possam nos dizer coisas sobre o Big Bang que podem nos surpreender. O FASER possui camadas líquidas de emulsão entre suas placas de chumbo e tungstênio. Quando as partículas batem de frente umas com as outras e enviam neutrinos através das camadas da máquina, esses neutrinos irão para os núcleos de chumbo e tungstênio. Essas colisões liberam mais neutrinos que podem passar direto pelas camadas da emulsão, mas não sem deixar vestígios. A equipe descobriu que eles deixaram para trás marcas visíveis (embora um microscópio poderoso) pós-colisão. Essas marcas não apenas diziam que os neutrinos deviam estar lá, mas dependendo das marcas que estavam sendo observadas, a energia daquele neutrino em particular, e se era um antineutrino, poderia ser determinada. Fonte: 🤍 #NEUTRINOS #LHC #DARKMATTER

Hand back into the Large Hadron Collider - Sixty Symbols


A while back we pondered what would happen if your hand was hit by the Large Hadron Collider's proton beam - this time we're asking the people who work there! Our original video is at: 🤍 Visit our website at 🤍 We're on Facebook at 🤍 And Twitter at 🤍 Sixty Symbols videos by Brady Haran

CERN Large Hadron Collider Fired Up Again but Now Something Emerged!


Using the LHC, scientists made the historic discovery of the Higgs boson, sometimes known as the "God Particle," whose existence had previously only been predicted by the Standard Model of physics. François Englert and Peter Higgs (whom the discovery is named after) won the Nobel Prize in Physics for their 1964 prediction of the particle's existence. Now, researchers working together on the LHCb experiment are adding to the already magnificent legacy of the Large Hadron Collider. Subscribe Here ➡ 🤍 #Voyager #Space

The three new Exotic sub-atomic particles discovered by LHC- IN FOCUS | Drishti IAS


Scientists working with the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) have discovered three subatomic particles never seen before as they work to unlock the building blocks of the universe, the European nuclear research centre CERN said. In this program, we discuss in detail all the burning topics related to civil services examinations and the possible questions to be asked from them. =̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵ 𝐃𝐨𝐰𝐧𝐥𝐨𝐚𝐝 𝐃𝐫𝐢𝐬𝐡𝐭𝐢 𝐋𝐞𝐚𝐫𝐧𝐢𝐧𝐠 𝐀𝐩𝐩 𝐧𝐨𝐰 : 🤍 =̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵ 𝐆𝐒 𝐅𝐨𝐮𝐧𝐝𝐚𝐭𝐢𝐨𝐧 𝐂𝐨𝐮𝐫𝐬𝐞 (𝐏𝐫𝐞𝐥𝐢𝐦𝐬 + 𝐌𝐚𝐢𝐧𝐬) 𝐎𝐧𝐥𝐢𝐧𝐞/𝐏𝐞𝐧𝐝𝐫𝐢𝐯𝐞 𝐌𝐨𝐝𝐞: 👉 For 𝐟𝐞𝐞, 𝐀𝐝𝐦𝐢𝐬𝐬𝐢𝐨𝐧 and 𝐨𝐭𝐡𝐞𝐫 𝐝𝐞𝐭𝐚𝐢𝐥𝐬 of this course visit this link: 🤍 or download the 𝐃𝐫𝐢𝐬𝐡𝐭𝐢 𝐋𝐞𝐚𝐫𝐧𝐢𝐧𝐠 𝐀𝐩𝐩. 👉 To know the 𝐝𝐞𝐭𝐚𝐢𝐥𝐬 𝐨𝐫 𝐭𝐨 𝐫𝐞𝐠𝐢𝐬𝐭𝐞𝐫 through our website click on this link: 🤍 👉 𝐓𝐨 𝐠𝐞𝐭 𝐭𝐡𝐞 𝐝𝐞𝐭𝐚𝐢𝐥𝐬 about this 𝐖𝐡𝐚𝐭𝐬𝐀𝐩𝐩 𝐨𝐫 𝐒𝐌𝐒 "𝐆𝐒" on this number: 𝟗𝟑𝟏𝟏𝟒𝟎𝟔𝟒𝟒𝟐 =̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵ 𝐏𝐞𝐧𝐝𝐫𝐢𝐯𝐞 𝐂𝐨𝐮𝐫𝐬𝐞𝐬 (𝐇𝐢𝐧𝐝𝐢 𝐋𝐢𝐭𝐞𝐫𝐚𝐭𝐮𝐫𝐞 𝐚𝐧𝐝 𝐨𝐭𝐡𝐞𝐫𝐬): 👉 For 𝐟𝐞𝐞, 𝐀𝐝𝐦𝐢𝐬𝐬𝐢𝐨𝐧 and 𝐨𝐭𝐡𝐞𝐫 𝐝𝐞𝐭𝐚𝐢𝐥𝐬 of 𝐏𝐞𝐧𝐝𝐫𝐢𝐯𝐞 𝐂𝐨𝐮𝐫𝐬𝐞 (Hindi Literature and other courses): 🤍 👉 𝐃𝐞𝐦𝐨 𝐜𝐥𝐚𝐬𝐬 playlist- 🤍 =̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵ 👉 𝐏𝐫𝐞𝐥𝐢𝐦𝐬 𝐏𝐫𝐚𝐜𝐭𝐢𝐜𝐞 𝐒𝐞𝐫𝐢𝐞𝐬 की पुस्तकें (संपूर्ण सेट एक साथ) खरीदने के लिये निम्नलिखित लिंक्स का प्रयोग करें: 𝐃𝐫𝐢𝐬𝐡𝐭𝐢 𝐖𝐞𝐛𝐬𝐢𝐭𝐞: 🤍 𝐀𝐦𝐚𝐳𝐨𝐧: 🤍 𝐅𝐥𝐢𝐩𝐤𝐚𝐫𝐭: 🤍 =̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵ 👉 𝐐𝐮𝐢𝐜𝐤 𝐁𝐨𝐨𝐤 𝐒𝐞𝐫𝐢𝐞𝐬 की पुस्तकें (संपूर्ण सेट एक साथ) खरीदने के लिये निम्नलिखित लिंक्स का प्रयोग करें: 𝐃𝐫𝐢𝐬𝐡𝐭𝐢 𝐖𝐞𝐛𝐬𝐢𝐭𝐞: 🤍 𝐀𝐦𝐚𝐳𝐨𝐧: 🤍 𝐅𝐥𝐢𝐩𝐤𝐚𝐫𝐭: 🤍 =̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵ 👉 𝐌𝐚𝐢𝐧𝐬 𝐂𝐚𝐩𝐬𝐮𝐥𝐞 𝐒𝐞𝐫𝐢𝐞𝐬 की पुस्तकें खरीदने के लिये निम्नलिखित लिंक्स का प्रयोग करें: 𝐃𝐫𝐢𝐬𝐡𝐭𝐢 𝐖𝐞𝐛𝐬𝐢𝐭𝐞: 🤍 𝐀𝐦𝐚𝐳𝐨𝐧: 🤍 =̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵ 👉 𝐑𝐀𝐒 𝐒𝐞𝐫𝐢𝐞𝐬 की पुस्तकें खरीदने के लिये निम्नलिखित लिंक्स का प्रयोग करें: 𝐃𝐫𝐢𝐬𝐡𝐭𝐢 𝐖𝐞𝐛𝐬𝐢𝐭𝐞: 🤍 𝐅𝐥𝐢𝐩𝐤𝐚𝐫𝐭: 🤍 𝐀𝐦𝐚𝐳𝐨𝐧: 🤍 =̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵ 𝐅𝐨𝐫 𝐕𝐢𝐝𝐞𝐨 𝐮𝐩𝐝𝐚𝐭𝐞𝐬 𝐟𝐨𝐥𝐥𝐨𝐰 𝐮𝐬 𝐨𝐧 : 👉 Facebook : 🤍 👉 Twitter : 🤍 👉 Instagram : 🤍 👉 Telegram : 🤍 👉 LinkedIn : 🤍 =̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵ 👉 𝐎𝐮𝐫 𝐑𝐞𝐠𝐮𝐥𝐚𝐫 𝐘𝐨𝐮𝐓𝐮𝐛𝐞 𝐏𝐫𝐨𝐠𝐫𝐚𝐦𝐬' 𝐏𝐥𝐚𝐲𝐥𝐢𝐬𝐭𝐬: 1. Videos by Dr. Vikas Divyakriti: 🤍 2. Concept Talk- By Dr. Vikas Divyakirti: 🤍 3. Current News Bulletin: 🤍 =̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵=̵ 👉 डेली न्यूज़ और एडिटोरियल: 🤍 👉 डेली करेंट अफेयर्स टेस्ट: 🤍 👉 प्रैक्टिस टेस्ट: 🤍 👉 लोकसभा और राज्यसभा टीवी डिबेट: 🤍 👉 मैप के माध्यम से अध्ययन: 🤍 👉 डेली मेंस आंसर राइटिंग प्रैक्टिस: 🤍 #LHCExperiment #HiggsBosonCern #DrishtiIasINFOCUS

Brian Cox: What went wrong at the Large Hadron Collider


🤍 In this short talk from TED U 2009, Brian Cox shares what's new with the CERN supercollider. He covers the repairs now underway and what the future holds for the largest science experiment ever attempted. TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes. TED stands for Technology, Entertainment, Design, and TEDTalks cover these topics as well as science, business, development and the arts. Watch the Top 10 TEDTalks on TED.com, at 🤍

Large Hadron Collider - Animation Video


Large Hadron Collider - Animation Video

Beam Gas Curtain: a new instrument for LHC Run 3


The Large Hadron Collider #LHC will be restarted on 27 March 2023 following its year-end technical stop. After ten years of development, the BGC will start taking data on the LHC’s proton beam this year during Run 3. It will provide precise 2D images of the alignment of the proton beams, making data taking more precise. Watch an animation of how the BGC works. Animation by Maximilien Brice and Piotr Traczyk 🤍hl-lhcproject9869

Catching Collisions in the LHC


Now that the Large Hadron Collider has officially turned back on for its second run, within every proton collision could emerge the next new discovery in particle physics. Learn how the detectors on the Compact Muon Solenoid, or CMS, experiment capture and track particles as they are expelled from a collision. Talking us through these collisions are Claudia Fruguiele and Jim Hirschauer of Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory, the largest U.S. institution collaborating on the LHC. Find out more about LHC Run 2: 🤍 🤍

LHC : le Grand Collisionneur #09 Science


Comment fonctionne le plus grand accélérateur de particules du monde ? Voyage à très haute énergie au cœur du LHC, au cœur de la matière ! Twitter : 🤍 facebook : 🤍 Tipeee : 🤍 utip : 🤍 Connaissez-vous le Café des Sciences ? ;-) 🤍 SOMMAIRE 00:00 Collisionneur 02:56 Origines 07:25 Le Voyage des Protons 10:50 Accélération 14:00 Des aimants par milliers 21:32 Collisions 24:50 Au cœur de la matière 28:08 Le Boson de Higgs SOURCES et liens utiles Énorme bouquin qui m'a tellement servi (et qui va encore me servir à fond les ballons): L'Aventure du Grand Collisionneur LHC - Du Big Bang au boson de Higgs Daniel Denegri, Claude Guyot, Andreas Hoecker et Lydia Roos Un site fabuleux avec pleins de calculs et d'infos : 🤍 (je précise que la plupart des calculs a été faite par mes soins dans un gros fichier Excel) Toujours la même chaîne incroyable, une vraie mine d'or à ciel ouvert qui vient du... Fermilab mouaha : 🤍 N'hésitez pas à visiter ces sites qui font de l'histoire des sciences ! 🤍 🤍 Musique du Générique : moi-même Musiques additionnelles sur 🤍musopen.org et 🤍bensound.com : Le Carnaval des Animaux de Camille Saint-Saëns par la Seattle Youth Symphony 🤍 - Introduction - Aquarium - Final Casse-Noisette, Danse de la Fée Dragée, Piotr Ilitch Tchaïkovski (European Archive) 🤍 L'estate III. Allegro (L'Été), Antonio Vivaldi par John Harrison 🤍 "New Dawn" de bensound.com "Instinct" de bensound.com

LHC: ¿Para Qué Ha Servido? feat @dateunvlog

28.03.2020 de €. Esa es la cifra que el CERN, el mayor laboratorio de física de partículas, requiere cada año. ¿Merece la pena invertir todo ese dinero? Hoy me toca convenceros. Y de paso os contaré todos los descubrimientos que ha hecho el LHC en estos 10 años. ¡Sigue viéndonos en el canal de Javi! DATE UN VLOG 🤍 No te pierdas ningún video: solo tienes que... SUSCRIBIRTE, ¡es GRATIS!: 🤍 ¡Sígueme en TWITTER! 🤍 ¡Y también en FACEBOOK! 🤍 ¡Y (sí, como no) también en INSTAGRAM! 🤍 Podéis seguir escuchando a Álvaro en el canal del IFT: 🤍 Mil gracias a Isaac Sánchez, el mítico Loulogio, por prestarnos su santa voz: 🤍 ¡Más vídeos sobre el CERN! Os he preparado esta lista de reproducción. La ire actualizando, hay compañeros que todavía no han editado sus vídeos: 🤍 Dos vídeos estupendos para aprender más sobre la Violación CP: How to Tell Matter From Antimatter | CP Violation & The Ozma Problem 🤍 This Particle Breaks Time Symmetry 🤍 Vídeo del IFT sobre las Extensiones del Modelo Estándar 🤍 Presupuesto del CERN 2020: 🤍 Algunas referencias sobre las comparaciones. El gasto sanitario de España: 🤍 ... El gasto militar por aquí: 🤍 ... Y la estimación conservadora de la corrupcion: 🤍 Más sobre el analísis que muestra los beneficios de la nueva mejora del LHC: 🤍 Las animaciones aquí mostradas no pretenden ser precisas, sino mostrar aspectos cualitativos. Tienen propósitos educativos. REFERENCIAS Imagen "Cuando lo veas" 🤍 Proteinas Crédito: Protein Data Bank 🤍 Textura Corcho Crédito: textures.com 🤍 Interferometro LIGO Crédito: Colaboración LIGO/ Caltech 🤍 Recursos sobre Ondas Gravitacionales Crédito: LIGO-VIRGO/Caltech 🤍 ISS Crédito: NASA 🤍 Bar Crédito: Axel Rouvin, flickr.com 🤍 Cerveza Crédito: Arturo Puente, flickr.com 🤍 Científicos trabajando en la conexión de los cables superconductores Crédito: CERN; Hertzog, Samuel 🤍 "Estudiantes trabajando como verdaderos científicos" Crédito: CERN, Ordan, Julien Marius; Lavy, Rachel Tessa 🤍 New PS internal dump produced in the framework of the LIU project 2020 Amortisseur Interne du PS Crédito: CERN, Ordan, Julien 🤍 New trigger electronics for ATLAS Crédito: CERN; ATLAS, Brice, Maximilien 🤍 Radiation Resistant lighting Crédito: CERN, Brice, Maximilien 🤍

Will the LHC destroy the world? - Sixty Symbols


CERN's Large Hadron Collider will NOT destroy our planet. But many of you asked about it - and the "scenarios" are a good excuse to discuss some cool physics. Dr Tony Padilla discusses a few doomsday theories from the very centre of the famed accelerator ring. Stand back and keep an eye out for black holes and strangelets!!! Visit our website at 🤍 We're on Facebook at 🤍 And Twitter at 🤍 This project features scientists from The University of Nottingham Sixty Symbols videos by Brady Haran

Visite au CERN : le LHC, plus grand accélérateur de particules du monde !


Le jeudi 7 novembre 2019, Jean-Luc Mélenchon était à Genève, au CERN, pour visiter le LHC (Large Hadron Collider) , le plus grand accélérateur de particules du monde. Un outil scientifique unique au monde qui permet d'étudier l'infiniment petit en faisant entrer en collision à grande vitesse des particules pour les faire exploser et observer ce qui en jaillit. Jean-Luc Mélenchon a pu visiter l'un des «appareils photo géant» qui permettent d'observer les collisions : le CMS. Une visite exceptionnelle en compagnie du physicien insoumis Jean-Marie Brom. Bon visionnage ! *S'ABONNER AUX PODCASTS* - Spotify : 🤍 - iTunes : 🤍 - Deezer : 🤍 *RETROUVEZ JEAN-LUC MÉLENCHON SUR* - Facebook : 🤍 - Twitter : 🤍 - Snapchat : 🤍MelenchonJL - Instagram : 🤍 - Linkedin : 🤍 - Periscope : 🤍 - Twitch : 🤍 - Telegram : 🤍 Si vous souhaitez aider, vous pouvez rejoindre l'équipe qui rédige bénévolement les sous-titres de cette chaîne YouTube en écrivant un mail à l'adresse : traducteurs.insoumis🤍gmail.com ou en contribuant sur : 🤍

How LHC (Large Hadron Collider) Works


The progress of technology in the last century has allowed human to build incredible machines and to do incredible things. It has allowed us to go to the Moon, for example, or to produce nuclear energy on Earth. But one of the most remarkable machine ever built by human is the LHC, the Large Hadron Collider. Want to know more about it and how it works? - Subscribe for more videos:🤍 Business Enquiries: Lorenzovareseaziendale🤍gmail.com - The Large Hadron Collider, commonly known as the LHC, is a gigantic particle accelerator built under the CERN, the largest laboratory of particle physics in the world, located in the suburb of Geneva, at the border between France and Switzerland. The LHC is an incredible machine, and with its ring of 27 kilometres of circumference, it is actually the largest collider in the world. But what is a collider, actually? In order to investigate in deep the fundamental structure of nature, physicist have to recreate conditions which are similar to those of the Big Bang. One way of doing it is to accelerate elementary particles to extremely high speeds (almost at the speed of light), and then make them clashing together: this is exactly what a collider does. By analysing the outcome of these collisions, scientists are then able to find new particles and to improve our understanding of the Universe. LHC has a circular shape. In its 27-kilometers ring, there are two beams of high-energy protons, travelling in opposite directions. In the collider, these particles are accelerated up to a speed of 99.999999% of the speed of light. How is this done? The main method used to accelerate particles is to use the so-called “radiofrequency cavities”, or “RF cavities”. In simple terms, these are tubes placed all along the collider, containing an electric field which changes direction periodically. There are 16 radiofrequency cavities at the LHC. When a particle with electric charge is immersed in an electric field, it is accelerated by it, and the direction depends on the sign of the charge: if the particle has positive charge, such as a proton, it is accelerated in the same direction as the field. If it has negative charge, such as an electron, it will go in the opposite direction. If the particle has no charge, this method wouldn’t work, since the particle would not feel the effect of the electric field. When protons enter these cavities, an electric field is turned on, accelerating the particles in the desired direction. Each time protons enter a new RF cavity, they gain a bit more of energy thanks to the electric field. Eventually, after they have completed thousands of revolutions and entered these cavities thousands time, they reach a final speed which is almost the same as the speed of light. That is not enough, however, to make a collider. In fact, particles tend to go straight normally, not in a circle. Without any additional system, these protons would quickly crash against the walls of the ring. So, how to keep them in a circular trajectory? This is done by using magnetic fields. Contrary to electric fields, in fact, magnetic fields do not accelerate particles with electric charge; instead, they just deflect them, so that they change direction. Here, strong magnets are used to deflect the protons and keep them along the circular ring of LHC. However, in order to be able to create magnetic fields strong enough to deflect these high energetic protons, scientists need to use special magnets in the LHC. These magnets operate in the so-called “superconducting state”, a particular state in which they have almost zero loss of electrical power. This can only be achieved by keeping them at very low temperatures: in this case, about degrees! - "If You happen to see any content that is yours, and we didn't give credit in the right manner please let us know at Lorenzovareseaziendale🤍gmail.com and we will correct it immediately" "Some of our visual content is under an Attribution-ShareAlike license. (🤍 in its different versions such as 1.0, 2.0, 3,0, and 4.0 – permitting commercial sharing with attribution given in each picture accordingly in the video." Credits: Mark A. Garlick / markgarlick.com Credits: Ron Miller Credits: Nasa/Shutterstock/Storyblocks/Elon Musk/SpaceX/Esa Credits: Flickr #InsaneCuriosity

TIM the Robot: Monitoring the LHC tunnel


The Train Inspection Monorail (TIM) is equipped with a camera and several measurement technologies to monitor in real-time the LHC tunnel. Read more: 🤍 Produced by: CERN Video Productions Director: Noemi Caraban Image: Noemi Caraban / Ronaldus Suykerbuyk / Christoph Madsen Text: Mario Di Castro Music: Bensound sci-fi (🤍bensound.com) You can follow us on: home.cern youtube.com/cerntv google.com/+CERN facebook.com/cern twitter.com/cern/ linkedin.com/company/cern instagram.com/cern Copyright © 2016 CERN. Terms of use: 🤍

CERN: The LHC MoEDAL Experiment


🤍 ... CERN: The MoEDAL Experiment The Monopole and Exotics Detector at the LHC (MoEDAL) was the seventh detector to be approved by the LHC Management board. It will share the cavern at Point 8 with LHCb and will search for the massive stable (or pseudo-stable) particles, such as magnetic monopoles or dyons, produced at the LHC. - Please subscribe to Science & Reason: • 🤍 • 🤍 • 🤍 - AIMS OF THE MoEDAL EXPERIMENT In 2010 the LHC opened up a new energy regime in which we can search for new physics beyond the Standard Model. The search strategy for exotics planned for the main LHC detectors can be extended with dedicated experiments designed to enhance, in a complementary way, the physics reach of the LHC. The MoEDAL (Monopole and Exotics Detector at the LHC) project is such an experiment. The prime motivation of MoEDAL is to directly search for the Magnetic Monopole or Dyon and other highly ionizing Stable (or pseudo-stable) Massive Particles (SMPs) at the LHC. MoEDAL Nuclear Track Detectors (NTDs) will be able to record the tracks of highly ionizing particles with magnetic/electric charges greater than 3gD (≡ 206e), the detection of even one magnetic monopole or dyon that fully penetrated a MoEDAL NTD stack is expected to be distinctive. Another important area of physics beyond the Standard Model that can be addressed by MoEDAL is the existence of SMPs with single electrical charge which provide a second category of particle that is heavily ionizing by virtue of its small speed. The most obvious possibility for an SMP is that one or more new states exist which carry a new conserved, or almost conserved, global quantum number. For example, SUSY with R-parity, extra dimensions with KK-parity, and several other models fall into this category. The lightest of the new states will be stable, due to the conservation of this new parity, and depending on quantum numbers, mass spectra, and interaction strengths, one or more higher-lying states may also be stable or meta-stable. The third class of SMP which could be accessed by MoEDAL has multiple electric charge such as the black hole remnant, or long-lived doubly charged Higgs bosons. SMPs with magnetic charge, single or multiple electric charge and with Z/β (β=v/c) as low as five can, in principle, be detected by the CR39 nuclear track detectors, putting them within the physics reach of MoEDAL. THE MoEDAL DETECTOR The MoEDAL detector is comprised of an array of plastic Nuclear Track Detectors (NTDs) deployed around the (Point-8) intersection region of the LHCb detector, in the VELO (VErtex LOcator) cavern. The array consists of NTD stacks, ten layers deep, in Aluminium housings attached to the walls and ceiling of the VELO cavern. The maximum possible surface area available for detectors is around 25 m2, although the final deployed area could be somewhat less due to the developing requirements of the infrastructure of the LHCb detector. A more detailed description of the MoEDAL detectors and the track-etch detector technology, can be found in the MoEDAL TDR When a charged particle crosses a plastic nuclear track detector it produces damages at the level of polymeric bounds in a small cylindrical region around its trajectory forming he so-called latent track. The damage produced is dependent on the energy released inside the cylindrical region i.e. the Restricted Energy Loss (REL) which is a function of the charge Z and β=v/c (c the velocity of light in vacuum) of the incident highly ionizing particle (ion). The subsequent etching of the solid nuclear detectors leads to the formation of etch-pit cones. These conical pits are usually of micrometer dimensions and can be observed with an optical microscope. Their size and shape yield information about charge, energy and direction of motion of the incident ion. • 🤍 - Produced by: CERN Video Productions Director: CERN Video Productions © CERN 2010

The LHC's future, part 1: The High-Luminosity quadrupole magnet


Increasing the number of collisions by a factor of 10 is a future goal for the Large Hadron Collider. To do this, the High-Luminosity Large Hadron Collider (HL-LHC) project is working on cranking up LHC performance to increase discovery potential after 2025. Among the components to be upgraded are the quadrupole magnets in interaction points IP1 and IP5, which will use a new superconducting technology based on the superconductor Niobium-tin (Nb3Sn). This superconductor will help reach magnetic fields of about 12 T, but it requires a complex fabrication process that includes heat treatment of the coils to about 650 degrees Celsius and vacuum impregnation with epoxy. In CERN's superconducting model magnets laboratory the Magnet, Superconductors and Cryostats group is currently fabricating short models of the final Nb3Sn HL-LHC quadrupole magnet to verify the magnet design and define fabrication and assembly procedures. Find out more about the future of the LHC: 🤍 – Part 1: This video – Part 2: 🤍 – Part 3: 🤍 This video is also available on the CERN Document Server: 🤍 Video credits: -Producer- CERN Video Productions -Director- Noemi Caraban -Camera- Noemi Caraban Hugo Chemli Christoph Madsen -Music- Title: Yummy (Dedicated to Fred) Author: Fleslit Bensound.com - Enigmatic -Infography- Daniel Dominguez Noemi Caraban

LHC Inside épisode 12 - La collaboration avec le LS


Grâce à notre partenaire, la BCV, revivez de l'intérieur les rencontres du Lausanne Hockey Club et du FC Lausanne Sport issues en collaboration avec les deux clubs. Une première étape commune importante pour le développement conjoint des deux clubs sur la durée ! Venez soutenir les joueurs du LS ce dimanche 19 mars au Stade de la Tuilière face au FC Thoune !

High-Luminosity LHC: from design to reality


One hundred metres underground, excavation work is under way for the High-Luminosity Large Hadron Collider project. This next-generation LHC, which will begin operation in 2026, will reach luminosities five to ten times higher than its predecessor. This increased number of collisions will increase the chances of observing rare processes. The worksites are Point 1 of the LHC in Meyrin (Switzerland), where the ATLAS experiment is located, and Point 5 in Cessy (France), which houses the CMS experiment. Following the excavation of two shafts around sixty metres deep in January, two underground halls and over a kilometre of technical galleries must now be dug. At the surface, ten buildings, five on each site, will be built in the coming months, to house electrical, ventilation and cooling equipment. The work began in 2018 and should be completed in 2022.

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