Latest European Organization for Nuclear Research Stories
Physicists are hinting that the Higgs-Boson particle, sometimes referred to as the “God particle”, may be nonexistent.
Professor Brian Cox will be shedding more light on the mystery of the Universe in the new season of "Wonders of the Universe" on Science Channel starting this Wednesday.
The scientists at the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) have been unsuccessful in proving the existence of the so-called "God particle" so far, but they are getting close.
Scientists working at the Large Hadron Collider at the CERN may have gotten their first look at the so-called "God particle" -- the fabled massive elementary particle known as the Higgs boson.
TORONTO, June 17, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Platform Computing, the leader in cluster, grid and cloud management software, today announced that its collaboration and technology partnership with the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) has been recognized as a 2011 Honors Laureate candidate by Computerworld.
In a study published in the journal Nature Physics, researchers report trapping some 300 antihydrogen atoms for a record 16 minutes, a stunning technical feat that promises deeper insights into the mysteries of antimatter.
A senior physicist said on Monday that the CERN's Large Hadron Collider (LHC) set a new record in its quest to pinpoint the elusive particle known as the Higgs Boson.
Physicists may finally be close to answering one of the biggest mysteries in science â€“ whether or not a "God particle", or Higgs boson, exists.
European scientists said on Monday that the creation and capture of anti-hydrogen atoms has put them on track to solving one of the greatest cosmic mysteries.
Physicists working at the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) announced on Wednesday that they had successfully trapped and stored antimatter atoms for the first time ever.
- Monstrous in size or character; huge; prodigious; monstrously perverse, savage, cruel, etc.