• CERN physicist explains how team uses subatomic splashes to restart experiments after annual upgrades

    When you push "start" on your microwave or computer, the device flips right on—but major physics experiments like the Large Hadron Collider at the European Organization for Nuclear Research, known as CERN, don't work that way. Instead, engineers and physicists need to take a few weeks every year to carefully reset the collider and all the experiments on it.

  • 3D visualization brings nuclear fusion to life

    When it comes to promising forms of energy, nuclear fusion checks all the boxes: it's clean, abundant, continuous and safe. It's produced when the lightweight nuclei of two atoms fuse together to form a heavier nucleus, releasing large amounts of energy in the process.

  • Triple T-Tauri

    This cavernous nebula is home to a bundle of young stars, specifically a triple system of T-Tauri stars.

  • Forming stars like the old days

    In this image, JWST strips away the gas that is transparent at infrared wavelengths, and reveals a skeleton of dusty ribbons that are part of the material that is flowing onto the young stars as they grow.

  • Early hominins first arrived in Europe 1.3 million years ago

    Recent geological dating techniques have determined that human remains discovered in the Orce region of southern Spain are the oldest in Europe, dating back approximately 1.3 million years. This discovery supports the hypothesis that early humans arrived in Europe via the Strait of Gibraltar, challenging the previously held belief that they migrated through the Mediterranean The post Early hominins first arrived in Europe 1.3 million years ago appeared first on Archaeology News Online Magazine.

  • Tachyons Redefine Theoretical Boundaries in Modern Physics

    Berlin, Germany (SPX) Jul 15, 2024 Tachyons are hypothetical particles that exceed the speed of light. Often considered the "enfant terrible" of modern physics, these superluminal particles were previously thought to be incompatible with the special theory of relativity. However, a recent paper in Physical Review D by physicists from the University of Warsaw and the University of Oxford reveals that such assumptions were unfounde

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