Please rate:

Scientists sue to stop 'black hole' from sucking up Earth

Scientists sue to stop 'black hole' from sucking up Earth

May 30, 2011 - A European court states the thought a new supercollider project could generate a "celestial vacuum" and eventually take in the Earth is worth talking about, but the project can move ahead on timetable anyway.

The Huge Hadron Collider

At dispute is what could take place ought to planned experiments at the supercollider developed close to Geneva by the European Organization for Nuclear Research, or CERN, go awry when the huge atomic particle smasher is fired up about this time following week.

Many scientists led by spokesman Otto Rossler, a German chemist, have filed a situation in the European Court of Human Rights in search of a delay in the project's opening even though the possible difficulties are examined even more.

Rossler said in a report in the Telegraph that the sponsoring organization has admitted its work will create black holes – but it isn't going to assume that will be a risk. He has another opinion.

(Tale carries on below)

"My personal calculations have revealed it is very plausible that these small black holes endure and will grow exponentially and take in the world from the within. I have been calling for CERN to maintain a basic safety conference to prove my conclusions mistaken but they have not been prepared," he stated.

WND also documented on an earlier lawsuit over no matter whether the Significant Hadron Collider in Switzerland, which is constructed to slam protons jointly at an unprecedented peak energy of 14 trillion electron volts, could spark, virtually, the end of the entire world.

Critics at that time had filed a lawsuit towards the U.S. authorities and the CERN. A listening to is scheduled later on this week in the scenario.

Co-plaintiffs Walter Wagner and Luis Sancho stated the collider could produce black holes – or strangelets – that would develop and ultimately take in Earth.

Sources and more information:

New Particle Discovered At The Large Hadron Collider

Alex Knapp Forbes Staff Image via Wikipedia Although the headline draw of the Large Hadron Collider is the search for the Higgs Boson, the world's largest particle accelerator is busy performing other experiments, too. And researchers associated with the ATLAS detector have reviewed reams of data coming from those experiments, and have announced...

Lego Large Hadron Collider of the Day

Lego Large Hadron Collider of the Day: Sascha Melhhase, a physics post-doc who has done a few stints at CERN, built a detailed Lego replica of the Large Hadron Collider's ATLAS experiment as an outreach for Copenhagen's Niels Bohr Institute. The Lego LHC is a 1:50 scale model of the real thing, making the minifig scientists close to scale with...

Large Hadron Collider Observes First New Particle

The Large Hadron Collider: Recreated with LEGOs

( via )


Visit on Facebook