Higgs Boson Particle found in fusion reactor: CERN



New data from the CERN confirm that the Higgs Boson Particle was  found in fusion reactor: CERN by particle physicists last year.

Higgs Boson Particle: Gods Particle

Beginning in July 2012, ATLAS and CMS working groups researchers at the CERN had presented the results of their search for the Higgs boson. The data then were convincing enough to claim the discovery of a new particle: the Higgs Boson, but possibly an unknown exotic look-a-like.
After that, the researchers presented new results that confirm the suspicions of a Higgs Boson. Meanwhile, two and a half times more data analyzed, and it shows that the particle found behaves just as the theoretical Higgs Boson is predicted to.
Whether or not the particle is a Higgs Boson, is derived from how it interacts with other particles, and which quantum properties are they. Researchers from CMS and ATLAS can now deduce from their new data that the discovered particle expected to behave like the Higgs Boson. However, the question remains whether this is the Higgs boson of the Standard Model, or one of several bosons predicted in other physical theories. 
Since the start, the particle accelerator LHC produced six quadrillion proton collisions. There were five billion ‘interesting’ collisions selected, accounting for sixty billion megabytes of data. If you load that data to the CD-ROM discs, you can build a stack of more than a hundred miles high with that. In a slightly smaller data storage researchers found last July a new particle, probably the Higgs boson. And further new conclusions from the further analysis of all data followed these.
The giant particle accelerator LHC will be silent certainly up to 2015 for a hefty upgrade. Nick Van Remortel, who is involved in the LHC experiments, says “If the LHC then restarts, we would forget about primarily and all known processes, including the boson which still behave as it did in the past”. And then all eyes will be on any signs of new particles that do not belong to the standard or essential in more comprehensive theories – such as that of super-symmetry.
You may also find interesting the article: Nuclear fusion power plant under construction: ITER


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