Scientists at Large Hadron Collider will try to explain what is ‘dark matter’

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At this moment, the elements that can be observed are not sufficient to explain the rotation of objects and the existing gravitational forces.’ The ‘dark matter’ is supposed to make up at least 80 per cent of the universe. “We have absolutely no idea what that is,” said Dr Monica Dunford, originally from California and now a researcher at the University of Heidelberg in Germany, who worked at Cern in Switzerland until 2013. If this discovery will happen, it will be a bigger discovery than the Higgs boson, and ” a huge step forward in our understanding of the composition of the universe!.” Building and operating the LHC was a huge cost, £5.9 billion ($9.1 billion), justified by the big questions to be solved in the years to come.

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