Almost everyone, scientific or not, has heard of ‘dark matter’ at least once. But for many of us, the dark element is still a mystery. Moreover, considering that the dark element covers a large part of the universe, it is quite different that there are still unexplained secrets.
A lot of research has been done to solve the secrets of the dark issue before. Indeed, many studies have failed to reveal many of these secrets. CERN (European Center for Nuclear Research) believes it can unravel these secrets with the help of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC).
Large Hadron Collider to be operational again tomorrow
As a result of research at CERN, a great discovery was made in 2012 and a particle called the Higgs boson was found. The Higgs boson, which was found with the help of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), the world’s largest and most powerful particle collider, made a big noise in that period. However, the LHC has seen a number of repairs and upgrades over the past 3 years, undergoing major overhaul. In the past months, we have reported that the Large Hadron Collider will reach full power by the month of July to investigate dark matter.
The Large Hadron Collider, which is reported to be ready for its new discovery, will be put into operation again tomorrow. Particle physicist on the dark matter team at CERN, Dr. Clara Nellist stated that they are quite hopeful for new discoveries. Nellist stated that CERN will consume enough electricity to meet the needs of 300 thousand households per year in order to solve the secrets of the dark element after the processes. It is expected that the LHC, which will operate at a record level of power, will thus be able to illuminate one of the biggest secrets of the cosmos.
There is no definitive information about dark matter particles so far. This is a situation that encourages researchers more and more every day. It is not even known exactly what the dark matter, which is now undiscovered and thought to cover 80-85 percent of the universe, is. CERN researchers say tomorrow the Large Hadron Collider may shed light on this mystery.