This story was delivered to BI Intelligence IoT Briefing subscribers. To learn more and subscribe, please click here. The Large Hadron Collider, the world’s largest particle accelerator, uses a robot called the Train Inspection Monorail...Show More Summary
The two automated inspectors patrol the Large Hadron Collider’s 17 miles of tunnels.
The name's TIM, Robot TIM – meet the spy patrolling the 27-km tunnel of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC). TIM, the Train Inspection Monorail, is a mini vehicle transporting a set of instruments along tracks suspended from the tunnel's ceiling. Show More Summary
TIM stalks the tunnels of the LHC.
Roughly once a year, the smallest Large Hadron Collider (LHC) experiment, LHC-forward (LHCf), is taken out of its dedicated storage on the site near the ATLAS experiment, reinstalled in the LHC tunnel, and put to use investigating high-energy cosmic rays.
Conspiracy theorists have raised alarm that ongoing AWAKE experiments at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research’s Large Hadron Collider (LHC) facility near Geneva in Switzerland triggered the recent series of earthquakes that hit central Italy and killed more than 250 people. Show More Summary
The Large Hadron Collider at CERN is the world's largest particle accelerator, and experiments like this have reached a scale where physicists are no longer able to build them alone. Instead, qualified engineers now lead the construction of these behemoths. And we are part of a team of engineers and physicists working on upgrading the LHC and eventually constructing a successor.
Honey badger. Marla Maples. Discarded syringes in Baltimore. Self-tanner. Walter White's ricin-laced cigarette. Ivanka Trump. A hot stove. Cocaine prior to presidential debate. Large Hadron Collider. Any recording device. Rusty barbed...Show More Summary
The Large Hadron Collider still hasn't destroyed the world, but it is running low on disk space.
The Large Hadron Collider is now producing about a billion proton-proton collisions per second. The LHC is colliding protons at a faster rate than ever before, approximately 1 billion times per second. Those collisions are adding up:...Show More Summary
By now, you might be familiar with the concept of particle accelerators through the work of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), the monstrous accelerator that enabled scientists to detect the Higgs boson. But the LHC is not alone — the world is equipped with more than 3o,000 particle accelerators that are used for a seemingly endless variety of tasks. Show More Summary
While Canadians were winning medals at the Olympics in Rio de Janiero this summer, MoEDAL (pronounced "medal"), the only Canadian-led experiment at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) in Geneva, celebrated its first published results.
(Phys.org)—Although the Large Hadron Collider's enormous 13 TeV energy is more than sufficient to detect many particles that theorists have predicted to exist, no new particles have been discovered since the Higgs boson in 2012. While...Show More Summary
Two separate experiments at the Large Hadron Collider at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research, on the French-Swiss border, appear to confirm the existence of a subatomic particle, the Madala boson, that for the first time could shed light on...
Matter and antimatter should have wiped each other out at the universe's birth. The upgraded Large Hadron Collider aims to find why matter alone survived
Scientists studying data from the Large Hadron Collider experiment have announced further evidence of pentaquarks, a new type of particle discovered by scientists in 2015 after a half-century of searching.
A strange video circulating online shows what looks like a human sacrifice ritual in Geneva at the CERN laboratory, known best for the Large Hadron Collider.
Frank Wilczek bet Garrett Lisi that the Large Hadron Collider would see evidence of supersymmetry, a theory that goes beyond the standard model of particle physics
Hints of a surprise particle at the Large Hadron Collider have officially been confirmed as a blip, and finding another could take years or decades
As the Large Hadron Collider's first sign of a superparticle melts away, physicists must contemplate their nightmare scenario, says Gavin Hesketh