Axions don’t show up yet, but that doesn’t mean they’re not out there.
With the identification of the Higgs boson at CERN’s Large Hadron Collider, scientists put the last piece of the Standard Model of physics in place. What they haven’t found is any hint of something beyond the Standard Model. And that hasn’t been for lack of trying. Supersymmetry, the most popular extension to the Standard Model, predicts a large collection of additional particles. We’ve looked for them and, so far, they have not shown up.
But some extensions of the Standard Model don’t predict the sorts of heavy particles that the LHC is designed to identify. Instead, they suggest there’s a very light force-carrying particle called an axion. With the right properties, an axion could solve issues in everything from particle interactions up to the scale of galaxy clusters. But its tiny mass and odd behavior means it won’t be detected in the LHC.
But that doesn’t mean the LHC’s hardware can’t find it. Clever engineers at CERN took magnets originally designed for the LHC, combined them with X-ray focusing technology originally designed for space, and built a device that could spot axions arriving here from the Sun. So far, it has seen no sign of them, which places some strict limits on the properties of these hypothetical particles.
Putting limits on our imagination
Physicists don’t just come up with hypothetical particles for fun. (Well, they might enjoy doing it, but it’s not solely for fun.) They prefer their particles to be what they call “well motivated,” meaning there’s a good reason for proposing them. In the case of axions, that motivation came from quantum chromodynamics, which describes the interactions of quarks and gluons. Axions were proposed to provide a theoretical explanation for why these particles appear to be indifferent to the direction of time (technically called “time-reversal invariance”).
Since then, other types of axions have been proposed, but they all share a critical property: they have mass (although not very much). This makes them possible dark matter candidates, since they should be present in our Universe in very large numbers. (Click to Article)
CERN Creates Portals to Search the Abyss
Since finding the ‘god particle,’ scientists at CERN and around the world have a new goal, to find dark matter. By searching the depths of our universe and reaching back in time, they hope to find what they believe is the source of life. How would they do this? By exploring the deep abyss, the dark universe and dark matter.
So, what is Dark Matter?
According to physicists, visible matter accounts for 5% of the known universe. The other 95% is made of unknown dark matter. Dark matter is invisible to us which is why large detectors are built in an attempt to pick it up.
Cern and other facilities are trying to recreate conditions similar to the abyss referred to in the Bible as the bottomless pit. By doing this, they are bringing about demonic manifestation beyond belief and opening portals to probe the pit. They seek to find the very creatures and entities that God locked away. The opening of the pit is revealed in Revelation 9:
1 And the fifth Angel blew the trumpet, and I saw a star fall from heaven unto the earth, and to him was given the key of the bottomless pit.
2 And he opened the bottomless pit, and there arose the smoke of the pit, the smoke of a great furnace, and the sun, and the air was darkened by the smoke of the pit.
11 And they have a king over them, which is the Angel of the bottomless pit, whose name in Hebrew is Abaddon, and in Greek he is named Apollyon, that is, destroying.
By looking at CERN’s location and their statements, we have been able to see through their diabolical agenda, see our series the CERN files for more. The detection of dark matter is leading scientists closer to completing their goals. (Click to Article)
- Conspiracy theorists have blamed the CERN facility for Italy earthquakes
- One suggested the Large Hadron Collider unleashes massive power
- Another theorist suggested aliens could invade Earth using the collider
- CERN has insisted that the Large Hadron Collider is entirely safe
CERN has denied claims the Large Hadron Collider was responsible for a recent string of earthquakes in Italy.
The BP Earthwatch organisation posted a video on its YouTube page which claimed the massive machine on the French-Swiss border could have prompted the earthquakes.
The conspiracy site claims the LHC could have triggered the earthquakes in August which killed more than 200 people and caused severe shocks last month.
Scientists at the Geneva-based European Center for Nuclear Research (CERN), had been trying to discover a new particle – in addition to the 2012 discovering of the Higgs Boson – God particle.
However, after initial excitement of a breakthrough, scientists acknowledged the discovery was a ‘statistical burp’ rather than a new particle which would have re-written the physics books. (Click to Article)