March 7, 2012 by staff
Higgs Boson, At the Fermi National Accelerator laboratory in Batavia, Ill., researchers are hopeful the elusive Higgs boson particle (aka the ‘God particle’) may soon be recorded in this collider detector, one of two at the facility. Fermilab nuclear accelerator.
Scientists say they have gotten even closer to proving the existence of the elusive Higgs boson, the so-called “God particle” that supplies mass to matter and would complete Albert Einstein’s theory of the universe.
Analyzing data from some 500 trillion sub-atomic particle collisions designed to emulate conditions right after the Big Bang when the universe was formed, scientists at Fermilab outside Chicago have produced some 1,000 Higgs particles over a decade of work.
“Unfortunately, this hint is not significant enough to conclude that the Higgs boson exists,” said Rob Roser, a physicist at Fermilab, near Chicago, in explaining the findings being presented on Wednesday at a conference in La Thuille, Italy.
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