CERN to Build a Stronger and Larger Hadron Collider

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The European Nuclear Research Center CERN, known for the Large Hadron Collider, is starting to build a new 100-kilometer hadron collider, which will be enormous, compared to the 27-kilometer Large Hadron Collider currently available.

Although it was originally founded in 1954, when it comes to CERN, the Great Hadron Collider, which is almost enormous to us, has many physics experiments about the atomic structure of the universe, electrons and the beginning of the universe. Especially with the Large Hadron Collider and the European Nuclear Research Center (CERN), which has achieved many firsts in the world of science, is preparing to build a new hadron collider nowadays.

This new hadron collider, whose construction will be completed by 2038 and will be 100 kilometers long, will cost CERN 21 billion euros. The 27-kilometer Large Hadron Collider, which is currently available and made improvements, will be re-opened in May 2021 and will be used until 2024. The Large Hadron Collider, which will be taken care of later, will be re-opened in 2027.

The new hadron collider will open the door to different research:

The new hadron collider will allow more acceleration with more length. In this context, by 2050 at the latest, the new hadron collider will be colliding atoms 6 times more force than the current collector. In addition, this new hadron collider will combine electrons and positrons to enable new work in the ‘Higgs boson’ area. But this new hadron collider project is also getting some reactions from the world of science. Some scientists note that this project is in a high risk / high gain scenario and the return on investment may not be undone as expected.

Sabine Hossenfelder, a scientist affiliated with the Frankfurt Advanced Research Institute, said his concerns about the new hadron collider project, “The tens of billions of euros are being mentioned with this project. Why don’t we use these coins in international warming or epidemic research? voice in words.

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