What particles did CERN discover?

Published by Charlie Davidson on

What particles did CERN discover?

Today, the LHCb experiment at CERN is presenting a new discovery at the European Physical Society Conference on High Energy Physics (EPS-HEP). The new particle discovered by LHCb, labelled as Tcc+, is a tetraquark – an exotic hadron containing two quarks and two antiquarks.

What is the point of CERN?

Our mission is to: provide a unique range of particle accelerator facilities that enable research at the forefront of human knowledge. perform world-class research in fundamental physics. unite people from all over the world to push the frontiers of science and technology, for the benefit of all.

Who is behind CERN?

Cooperation between nations, universities and scientists is the driving force behind CERN’s research. As of 2017, more than 17 500 people from around the world work together to push the limits of knowledge.

How are the particles at CERN probed?

At CERN, we probe the fundamental structure of the particles that make up everything around us. We do so using the world’s largest and most complex scientific instruments. At CERN, we probe the fundamental structure of the particles that make up everything around us.

Who are the partners of the CERN Internet eXchange point?

The CERN Internet eXchange Point (CIXP) is a carrier-neutral exchange point based at CERN in Geneva, Switzerland. Our partners are telecom operators and ISPs in Switzerland and France, as well as national and international research network operators. The service is provided jointly by CERN and Equinix’s data-centres in Geneva and Zurich.

How is the CERN used by the CIA?

While the North Area evidently serves as cover for CIA Headquarters, CERN is home to the world’s largest supercomputer which is used by the CIA to conduct 24/7 electronic espionage and surveillance, as well as control the underworld (e.g., deflate/inflate currencies, manipulate global markets, execute drone attacks, etc.). .

Where is the CIA bubble chamber in CERN?

The Big European Bubble Chamber (BEBC), otherwise known as CIA Headquarters, evidently lies beneath Lake Geneva which is located to the northeast of both CERN and Geneva, Switzerland. Lake Geneva, the largest body of water in Switzerland, is much larger than all other lakes found within the valleys of the Alps.

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