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1. It isn't the world's first doomsday machine. Read more:
5 Things You Need to Know About the Large Hadron Collider Now - Popular Mechanics
2. Even if the world is going to end, it won't be on Wednesday. Read more: 5 Things You Need to Know About the Large Hadron Collider Now - Popular Mechanics
3. It isn't the biggest particle accelerator ever planned. Read more: 5 Things You Need to Know About the Large Hadron Collider Now - Popular Mechanics
Satan attempted to usurp God's plan and was cast out of heaven to this earth and denied the chance of receiving a physical body. He and his followers, as spirits, tempt and try humanity. Because Satan does not have a body and is the leader of those that followed him, he is called the prince of the air. It is a definition that represents his non-corporeal nature.
The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) can achieve an energy that no other particle accelerators have reached before, but Nature routinely produces higher energies in cosmic-ray collisions. Concerns about the safety of whatever may be created in such high-energy particle collisions have been addressed for many years. In the light of new experimental data and theoretical understanding, the LHC Safety Assessment Group (LSAG) has updated a review of the analysis made in 2003 by the LHC Safety Study Group, a group of independent scientists.
You're probably wondering, so yes, that converts to over 180 million degrees Fahrenheit (not that you'd ever want to know what that feels like). This is about ten times the temperature of the surface of the Sun! What may be even more amazing is that the heat released by a nuclear explosion only accounts for 35 percent of its total energy. At temperatures this high, matter cannot exist in its typical solid, liquid, or gaseous state. This results in a substance being stripped of all its electrons and existing as an ionized plasma! Read more at www.omg-facts.com...
The Alice heavy-ion experiment, a sister project to the more-famous Atlas and CMS experiments, collided lead ions to create -- for just a split second -- a quark-gluon plasma with a heat of around 5.5 trillion degrees Kelvin. Or Celsius. It doesn't really make much difference at temperatures that high.