Large Hadron Collider Days Away from Making Contact with a Parallel Universe



/ 2 years ago

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Following its impressive findings regarding the Higgs Boson particle and dark matter, the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) in Cern, Switzerland is on the verge of smashing its way into another dimension. Should the project prove the existence of parallel universes – which could happen within the next few days – it has the potential to change the laws of physics, though quantum physics has been prepared for this eventuality for some time.

“Just as many parallel sheets of paper, which are two-dimensional objects [breadth and length] can exist in a third dimension [height], parallel universes can also exist in higher dimensions, said Mir Faizal, one of three lead scientists at the LHC. “We predict that gravity can leak into extra dimensions, and if it does, then miniature black holes can be produced at the LHC.

“Normally, when people think of the multiverse, they think of the many-worlds interpretation of quantum mechanics, where every possibility is actualised. This cannot be tested and so it is philosophy and not science. This is not what we mean by parallel universes. What we mean is real universes in extra dimensions.”

While the LHC has already had the biggest single influence on physics since Einstein, proving the existence of the Higgs Boson “God” particle, creating a miniature black hole, and even simulating the Big Bang, proving the existence of parallel universe could be the greatest scientific discovery ever made.

“As gravity can flow out of our universe into the extra dimensions, such a model can be tested by the detection of mini black holes at the LHC,” Faizal added. “We have calculated the energy at which we expect to detect these mini black holes in ‘gravity’s rainbow’ [a new scientific theory]. If we do detect mini black holes at this energy, then we will know that both gravity’s rainbow and extra dimensions are correct.”

Image courtesy of Cern


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Comments

5 Responses to “Large Hadron Collider Days Away from Making Contact with a Parallel Universe”
  1. Gearóid Ó Broin says:

    So then only 7 more dimensions until the proof of string theory! Slowly but surely!

  2. carol argo says:

    Ok .in an atom there is a positive a negative and a neutral. So it would end up with
    – = + so what are the total of different possibility of interaction ? 9 (matematicly) so it mean quantum equilibrium isnt telling everything .imy view there is no way to have 9 possibility in the atom .so what is the Houdini trick. It is pretty much a given quantum equilibrium is not showing everything. It can be matematicly proven. So if the building block of the universe is minus equal plus . And we human can only do zeroes and one (in pc) right there we miss 33.333% of data or error. It’s very hard to have a real picture if 33% is missing and you dont know the rule of what missing . Put another way. Let’s assume google know how to make a minus equal plus pc .we would mm still haven’t made one inch of progress . Imagine a caveman you give him the zeroes and one wmhe wouldn’t know how to assemble them. It’s the same problem with -=+ we wouldn’t know how to assemble them . Or how many . Unless there is a quantum Constance and I ain’t knowledgable enough. Is it ——=======+++ or -=++- etc
    In pc we can define what zeroes and one means .since we defined them. But if it’s the universe that do the defining ? How do you figure out the language (coding)of the building block of the universe if the base is -=+ instead of 0&1. We assume neutral is useless. What if it isn’t?

  3. grumpytrooper says:

    just how big exactly are these “mini black holes” ? and if something goes wrong , how exactly do you close a black hole ? Because every black hole I have read about seems to be expanding.

    Just curious is all.

    • Joe Wingett says:

      The LHC has a vacuum inside – essentially, the mini black holes can only expand by consuming each other, eventually no longer have the gravity to keep themselves together against all the other forces acting on them, and collapse. Plus, they’re on an atomic scale, so could never actually damage much, let alone pose a threat.

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