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A request for an injunction against the launch of the LHC at CERN has been denied by the European Court of Human Rights.
European chaos researchers argued that humans do not have the experience yet to control particles that could be created by the collider.
One lap through the 17 mile tunnel will take a proton only 90 micro-seconds, meaning that a beam that is active for 10 hours will travel the distance of about 6.2 billion miles, which is about twice the distance between Earth and Neptune.
Professor Otto Rössler is but one outspoken critic of the controversial Large Hadron Collider (LHC), which has been constructed by the European Nuclear Research Centre (CERN) in Switzerland to simulate the effects of the Big Bang and provide scientists with a clearer understanding of the universe’s origins.
According to a Telegraph report citing Professor Rössler, CERN’s project leaders have already conceded that “mini black holes could be created” when the giant machine is turned on, but they do not consider that possibility to be a genuine risk factor.
...the professor has claimed his own calculations reveal it to be “quite plausible” to conclude that any resulting black holes during the LHC experiment “will grow exponentially and eat the planet from the inside,” across a devastating four-year period.
In June of 2008 Rössler emerged in the public eye with an open letter as one of the strongest critics of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) proton collision experiment supervised by the European Organization for Nuclear Research...
He based his warnings on a known but hardly noticed proposition made by Max Abraham in 1912 surrounding Albert Einstein's theory of relativity as well as his own, yet theoretically disputed, gothic - ℜ theorem and its implications. He also questioned the existence of the Hawking radiation which in theory should lead to the decay of micro black holes.
A majority of experts in these fields dismissed his claims as substantial misconceptions of the general theory of relativity, as well as being inconsistent and disproved through measurement experiments.
Apart from the refutation of his theory, which he challenged others to debate, his public step up and call for an LHC Safety Conference started a dicussion about the ethical limits of modern experimental physics in mainstream media all across Europe.
Rössler has authored around 300 scientific papers in fields as wide-ranging as biogenesis, the origin of language, differentiable automata, chaotic attractors, endophysics, micro relativity, artificial universes, the hypertext encyclopedia, and world-changing technology.
The CERN facility is already facing a second lawsuit filed by environmentalists in Hawaii. That case is due to be heard on Tuesday.
3) Miniblack holes grow exponentially rather than linearly inside the earth: “miniquasar principle.“ Hence the time needed by a resident miniblack hole to eat the earth is maximally shortened – perhaps down to “50 months.“ This contrasts with the “50 million years“ obtained assuming linear growth by BBC-Horizon and CERN’s analogous “5 billion years.“
Originally posted by franspeakfree
This machine will be used for one purpose only IMO and that is to create wormholes.
This is a real life star gate unfolding right before our eyes. Before any septics start to laugh and sneer please research the LHC. There is much more to this LHC than meets the eye.
Rossler: For they have the largest amounts of a superfluid anywhere on the planet, in the form of their coolant, Helium II. Thus, fast mini particles -- I thought of neutrinos -- could for comparison, be shot through a long pipe of this superfluid and through an analogous pipe containing ordinary fluid helium. To see whether there is a difference in the cross section. But then, we both realized that this would probably take years to accomplish.
Gillis: Dr. Landua agrees with you, that this experiment is important? That it could show that superfluidity protects neutron stars from mBH?
On this point it seems. But unfortunately, superfluidity will not protect this planet from artificial sufficiently slow mini black holes, likely or possibly produced at the LHC.
Gillis: Did the subject of a possible bosenova implosion and explosion come up in your discussions? Superfluid Helium II is a quantum superfluid with strange properties, and generally considered to be a Bose-Einstein Condensate.
Yes, but the question of this superfluid being dangerous as such, because of the risk of bosenova formation at the LHC, I did learn only from you today: It did not occur to us. This is an important point, and should also be tested experimentally by CERN, I feel. They will of course be accidentally testing it when they switch on the LHC. This local catastrophe if occurring would inadvertently protect the planet at large.
Gillis: That a bosenova could destroy the LHC? You're not joking?
Not at all. My friend Artur Schmidt told me about the historical rule that whenever there is a technology jump by a factor of ten -- the LHC's energy will be by 8 times higher than ever before achieved, so it qualifies -- always major accidents happen owing to humanity's built-in lack of clairvoyance.