The Large Hadron Collider is working again at CERN, in dark matter quest

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Its synchrotron was designed to collide two opposing particle beams of either protons at up to 4 teraelectronvolts but the upgrades will increase beam energy to 6.5 TeV per beam. Now scientists at Cern in Switzerland believe they might find miniature black holes which would reveal the existence of a parallel universe. If this thing will be proved, it will show that the Big Bang did not happen, scientists believe.

The beams are expected to go full circle on Wednesday for the first time since the 27km accelerator was shut down in early 2013 for upgrade. Scientists believe they could find the first proof of alternative realities that exist outside out own universe. “As well as allowing greater study of the Higgs boson there is much anticipation amongst the physics community as to what else may be found at these higher energies, testing our theories and understanding of concepts such as supersymmetry and potentially giving greater insight into the 95 per cent of the universe that is composed of dark matter and dark energy” explained Frances Saunders, president of the IOP. Over 10,000 scientists and engineers from over 100 countries, as well as hundreds of universities and laboratories participated to The Large Hadron Collider project.

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