Particle Fever follows the giant launch of the Large Hadron Collider, the massive machine with a 17-mile circumference that's home to some 10,000 scientists. This documentary follows six researchers and their journey to unravel the secrets of the universe — check out the first trailer here. Read more...
Girl Sweat From: Teesside, England Heavy Snow from one man shape shifting drugged out noisenik Girl Sweat sounds like the The Fall & The Cramps meeting in the Large Hadron Collider to produce a Christmas song. It's another intriguing...Show More Summary
How much do you really know about dark matter? Not long after physicists on experiments at the Large Hadron Collider at CERN laboratory discovered the Higgs boson, CERN Director-General Rolf Heuer was asked, “What’s next?” One of the top priorities he named: figuring out dark matter.
Visitors to London’s Science Museum can now take a simulated tour of CERN and the Large Hadron Collider. The largest scientific experiment ever constructed has claimed some new territory—about 8600 square feet in South Kensington, London. The...Show More Summary
Google’s Street View project has mapped the landmarks of Venice, the interiors of train stations and even the Large Hadron Collider. But now anyone can document views of their favourite locations, which might not have been visited by Google’s cameras. Show More Summary
Papadakis publishers have released the Higgs edition of their unique publication – the result of a collaboration between the home of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), CERN and renowned paper engineer Anton Radevsky. Radevsky’s previous pop-ups include The Modern Architecture Pop-Up Book, The Pop-Up Book Of Space Craft and The Wild West Pop-Up Book. Show More Summary
Google's Street View has let us virtually explore the heights of the Eiffel Tower, the depths of the Large Hadron Collider and the world's train stations, but there are places on the globe that remain hidden from Mountain View's all-seeing camera....
When physicists switch on the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), between three and six gigabytes of data spew out of it every second. That is, admittedly, an extreme example. But the flow of data from smaller sources than CERN, the European particle-research organisation outside Geneva that runs the LHC, is also growing inexorably. Show More Summary
Prospero’s J.P. gives a rave review to “Collider,” a new exhibition at the Science Museum in London about the Large Hadron Collider (LHC): Admirably, the curators do not shy away from the notoriously complicated science the LHC was designed to shed light on—not just the Higgs boson, but also other outstanding physical puzzles like how […]
Is this everything you'd ever want to know about one of the greatest science experiments?
Why does there have to be a great divide between drawing pretty pink princesses and building the Large Hadron Collider?
In our universe there are particle accelerators 40 million times more powerful than the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at CERN. Scientists don't know what these cosmic accelerators are or where they are located, but new results being reported from "IceCube," the neutrino observatory buried at the South Pole, may show the way. Show More Summary
What comes after the Large Hadron Collider? Obviously, the answer is a Very Large Hadron Collider. At least, that's what some physicists are hoping for.
When Europe’s Large Hadron Collider (LHC) started up in 2008, particle physicists would not have dreamt of asking for something bigger until they got their US$5-billion machine to work. But with the 2012 discovery of the Higgs boson,...Show More Summary
You've heard about it before: the Large Hadron Collider, often referred to as "one of the great engineering milestones of mankind," it is also one of the largest, encompassing a 17 mile circumference tube buried 330 feet under the border of France and Switzerland. Show More Summary
What's it like to live and work in the world's most famous physics mecca? Suzanne Moore went to Geneva, Switzerland to meet the scientists who study particle physics at CERN, home of the Large Hadron Collider and the Higgs Boson — and also home to a multinational population that can reach 10,000 at different times of year.
Google Street View is slowly becoming the window to a world that most of us may never get to see in real life. And if you’ve already explored every last nook and cranny of CERN’s Large Hadron Collider via Street View, you can now head on over to the UK and poke around the retired HMS Ocelot; a 50-year-old retired Oberon-class submarine. More »
21 Oct 2014-22 Oct 2014 Not just a smooth talker, professor Brian Cox is a Royal Society University Research fellow; he works on the ATLAS experiment at the Large Hadron Collider...
From the Large Hadron Collider at CERN, to zoos and animal parks, Google Street View has long transcended the inherent restrictions imposed by the ‘street’ element in its name. With... Keep reading ?
What – you didn't really think the LHC was designed to seek out answers to the most confounding questions in all of physics, did you? Read more...