Fermilab experiments constrain Higgs ...

Fermilab experiments constrain Higgs mass

There are 8 comments on the www.sciencecodex.com story from Mar 13, 2009, titled Fermilab experiments constrain Higgs mass. In it, www.sciencecodex.com reports that:

"Fermilab's Tevatron collider typically produces about ten million collisions per second," said DZero co-spokesperson Darien Wood, of Northeastern University.

Join the discussion below, or Read more at www.sciencecodex.com.

“Got Science?”

Since: Apr 07

Location hidden

#1 Mar 13, 2009
LHC, this is your irrelevance calling.
truthist

Tampa, FL

#2 Mar 13, 2009
Cash wrote:
LHC, this is your irrelevance calling.
But it's the WWW Day! Today at CERN.

Well, I kept quiet about Tevatron for a reason. They had to line up their ducks. What are their chances for a break today?

A month ago, not so hot. But then we'll see. Waiting for a call :)
JourneyJerker

Appleton, WI

#3 Mar 13, 2009
Cash wrote:
LHC, this is your irrelevance calling.
Hello? Cash?

This is LHC's black hole, returning your call...
Anti-Shadow Rai

Berthierville, Canada

#4 Mar 13, 2009
The scientists just have to keep on
In order to detect Higgs's boson...
Or the Standard Model as a whole
Is gonna crash into an abysmal black hole...

“Got Science?”

Since: Apr 07

Location hidden

#5 Mar 13, 2009
Anti-Shadow Rai wrote:
The scientists just have to keep on
In order to detect Higgs's boson...
Or the Standard Model as a whole
Is gonna crash into an abysmal black hole...
I agree with those who think not finding a magical particle will be a lot more intriguing.
JourneyJerker

Appleton, WI

#6 Mar 13, 2009
I find the possibility of being sucked into a black hole pretty intriguing, Higgs particle, or not. Will we die, or are all the answers waiting on the other side?

“The Buybull is innerrrent.”

Since: Jun 08

Fairport, NY

#7 Mar 13, 2009
Ten million crashes per second exceeds even Vista's rate.
Anti-Shadow Rai

Berthierville, Canada

#8 Mar 14, 2009
Cash wrote:
<quoted text>
I agree with those who think not finding a magical particle will be a lot more intriguing.
Modern physics is already under strain for explaining the "dark energy" and "dark matter" phenomena... plus the recurring problem of combining quantum physics with the theory of general relativity. A new way of looking at things could just be what the doctor ordered.

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