SCIENTISTS conducting a mindbending experiment at the Large Hadron Collider next week hope to connect with a PARALLEL UNIVERSE outside of our own.
Collision course: Large Hadron Collider could discover parallel universe
The staggeringly complex LHC ‘atom smasher’ at the CERN centre in Geneva, Switzerland, will be fired up to its highest energy levels ever in a bid to detect – or even create – miniature black holes.If successful a completely new universe will be revealed – rewriting not only the physics books but the philosophy books too.It is even possible that gravity from our own universe may ‘leak’ into this parallel universe, scientists at the LHC say.
The experiment is sure to inflame alarmist critics of the LHC, many of whom initially warned the high energy particle collider would spell the end of our universe with the creation a black hole of its own.But so far Geneva remains intact and comfortably outside the event horizon.Indeed the LHC has been spectacularly successful. First scientists proved the existence of the elusive Higgs boson ‘God particle’ – a key building block of the universe – and it is seemingly well on the way to nailing ‘dark matter’ – a previously undetectable theoretical possibility that is now thought to make up the majority of matter in the universe.
But next week’s experiment is considered to be a game changer.Mir Faizal, one of the three-strong team of physicists behind the experiment, said: “Just as many parallel sheets of paper, which are two dimensional objects [breadth and length] can exist in a third dimension [height], parallel universes can also exist in higher dimensions.“
We predict that gravity can leak into extra dimensions, and if it does, then miniature black holes can be produced at the LHC.
“Normally, when people think of the multiverse, they think of the many-worlds interpretation of quantum mechanics, where every possibility is actualised.”This cannot be tested and so it is philosophy and not science.“This is not what we mean by parallel universes. What we mean is real universes in extra dimensions.
Atom art: An image of two protons smashed together at the LHC
“As gravity can flow out of our universe into the extra dimensions, such a model can be tested by the detection of mini black holes at the LHC.“
We have calculated the energy at which we expect to detect these mini black holes in ‘gravity’s rainbow’ [a new scientific theory].
“If we do detect mini black holes at this energy, then we will know that both gravity’s rainbow and extra dimensions are correct.”
When the LHC is fired up the energy is measured in Tera electron volts – a TeV is 1,000,000,000,000, or one trillion, electron VoltsSo far, the LHC has searched for mini black holes at energy levels below 5.3 TeV.
But the latest study says this is too low.Instead, the model predicts that black holes may form at energy levels of at least 9.5 TeV in six dimensions and 11.9 TeV in 10 dimensions.
Is CERN’s Large Hadron Collider Actually a Star Gate?
From: Stranger Dimensions | by
In March of next year, CERN’s Large Hadron Collider (LHC) will awake once more with nearly double the energy it had two years ago. When it does, scientists hope to achieve 13 TeV (teraelectron volts), which according to The Economic Times, is “an energy never achieved by any accelerator in the past.”
But what is the Large Hadron Collider, really? While officially, the scientists in Geneva are performing complicated physics experiments to better understand our universe, not everyone is convinced that knowledge is its true purpose. Instead, certain conspiracy theorists believe the LHC…
…is a Star Gate built to return the Annunaki to Earth.
Follow me, for a moment.
At the entrance to CERN, you’ll find a statue of the Hindu deity Shiva. More specifically, this is the Dancing Shiva, a depiction known as the Nataraja. It was given to the research center by the Indian government as a gift in 2004, a symbol of “Shiva’s cosmic dance of creation and destruction.” To quote the plaque adjacent to the statue (full contents here):
“The Nataraja in Ananda Tandava shows Him dancing the universe into existence, sustaining it with His rhythm and dancing it to extinction. Creation is sparked by the vibration of the drum in the right hand; protection of sustenance by the open palm of the front right arm, a gesture of assurance that grants freedom from fear. The fire in the left arm dissolves the universe while the front left arm points downward to the lifted left leg, the solace of the worlds.”
As conspiracies go, some have taken the presence of this statue to mean something beyond its obvious symbolism: using scientific research as a facade, the Large Hadron Collider is actually an attempt to create a star gate, a portal to another world.
Or another time.
In 2008, before the Large Hadron Collider awoke for the first time, there were rumblings in the media that such a thing could be possible. Mathematical physicists Irina Aref’eva and Igor Volovich suggested that the LHC could become powerful enough to warp space-time and create wormholes, allowing time travel back to the moment the machine was turned on. But even that is tame compared to what comes next.
And what comes next, according to this conspiracy, is the Annunaki. While historically, the Annunaki are known as the deities of ancient Mesopotamian cultures, ancient astronaut theorists raise another possibility: that the Annunaki are a race of extraterrestrials who visited Earth long ago and meddled in the affairs of our ancient cultures (if not created them outright).
Shiva, as fate would have it, is thought by some to be one of these Annunaki. And the statue of Shiva that lies outside of CERN? It reveals a dark, dark secret.
The scientists at CERN are no mere researchers; they are members of a doomsday cult, agents of the Annunaki using ancient technology to create a star gate that will allow the old gods to return to our planet. To what end? That, I do not know.
Of course, this is just a conspiracy theory. Another is that the Nataraja was placed outside of CERN in an attempt to appease the gods, in fear that the LHC would bring about the end of the world.
Whether you choose to believe that it’s a doomsday device, a star gate, or an ordinary particle accelerator meant for scientific exploration, one thing is clear: there’s no shortage of interesting stories coming out of CERN these days.
What stories will 2015 bring?