Subtitle: On the Next Generation of Particle Accelerators
Since John D. Cockcroft and Ernest Walton paved the way for us to smash into the nucleus of the atom using highly energetic particles from particle accelerators, man has seen himself building more of these particle accelerators to further probe the atom and the nature of the universe.
This long-term project towards understanding the universe and since the 1930s has led to the creation of different particle colliders to meet the growing need of physicist to probe the universe at higher energies and to unravel the mystery of the atom.
We now have different accelerators like “the KEKB at KEK in Japan, RHIC at Brookhaven National Laboratory, and the Tevatron at Fermilab, Batavia, Illinois.”
However, the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) situated at the border between Switzerland and France is the largest and most powerful of the current particle accelerators and it “can accelerate two beams of protons to an energy of 6.5 TeV and cause them to collide head-on, creating centre-of-mass energies of 13 TeV.”
Now, China’s Institute of High Energy Physics has announced in 2012 the plan to build the world’s largest collider which is called the Circular Electron Positron Collider (CEPC) and which will be more powerful than the LHC in Europe.
The LHC is about 5 miles in diameter and it produces energy of about 14 TeV but the proposed CEPC by China will have a diameter of about 20 miles and it will be able to produce energy far greater than 240 GeV.
Scientists believe that the CEPC will enable us to create more Higgs Bosons and also more W and Z Bosons which the LHC has only been able to produce in small quantities. Thus, it is expected that the CEPC will enable physicists to properly study these exotic particles and probably discover new physics.
According to the purported location and design, the CEPC “will be located in an underground tunnel and consists of a linear accelerator, a damping ring, a booster, transport lines and a collider. It will be a double ring collider, with electron and positron beams circulating in opposite directions in separate pipes.”
There is a lot of hope and excitement in the scientific community since the Chinese Institute announced the plan to design the CEPC. This is because we really feel that we need high and higher energies to probe and understand the universe, and concerning this, I think otherwise because the advent of post-modern physics has let us understand the universe and its unity without the need for high and higher energy particle colliders as thought.
I want you to know that post-modern physics is the new physics that physicists have been hoping that higher energy accelerators or particle colliders would help us discover.
Also, l want to let us know that while the LHC was designed before the era of post-modern physics, the CEPC, which the Chinese Institute hopes to begin its construction by 2022 and complete by 2030, has perfectly coincided with post-modern physics.
In fact, post-modern physics was birthed in 2012 which is the exact same year that the Chinese Institute announced the plan to build the CEPC. So, by beautiful coincidence, post-modern physics has a lot of implications for the Chinese plan to build the Circular Electron Positron Collider (CEPC).
Modern physics saw the birth of particle colliders with the sole purpose of smashing particles like electrons and protons to produce exotic particles. This purpose is bound to change with the advent of post-modern physics and following the second generation of particle accelerators that will begin with the design of the Circular Electron Positron Collider (CEPC).
The above is the one important thing that I want you to realize from this article. It is why I have decided to write this great article to inform about what post-modern physics could imply for China’s plan to build the world’s largest particle accelerator.
Since the 1930s, we have been designing particle accelerators so that we can understand the universe and how it works. This is because we think that we need higher energies in order to understand the universe, which is not true. We just need a conceptual breakthrough and which has finally come!
So, if we have achieved by a conceptual breakthrough the aim to understand the universe, what then becomes the need or justification for particle accelerators with increasing energies?
This is the important question that post-modern physics raises about the whole endeavour to build particle accelerators. Even though particle accelerators may be needed to test or prove post-modern physics, after that what next?
I am asking this question because the second generation of particle accelerators must be designed based on a new purpose, unlike before, in modern physics, when we just used them to smash particles without any further aim or purpose.
My work in post-modern physics has made me see how the purpose of particle accelerators has to change and how it must happen in the next generation of particle accelerators that China has nobly decided to pave the way.
Just smashing particles without any further purpose other than to prove the standard model or check for new physics does not appeal to me, to say the very least. And this is as we have found a more profound interaction with Mind independent of matter.
In this post-modern era, particle accelerators will be designed not just to smash particles like the electrons and the protons to produce exotic particles like the Bosons but to also stabilize these exotic particles to produce exotic atoms. This is the new purpose for the design of particle colliders; this is the future of particle physics and it has arrived.
So, the plan of Chinese scientists to build the Circular Electron Positron Collider (CEPC) must take into account the new implications of post-modern physics. We are moving to a whole new purpose for particle accelerators design and implementation.
The era of modern physics is over along with the old generation of particle accelerators which their design now has to be amended or modified to account for the new purpose post-modern physics brings into particle physics.
This new purpose that will underly the design of particle colliders has become possible because post-modern physics now conceptually reveals the mystery behind the instability of these exotic particles and shows us the way we can make them stable.
So, we don’t need much of these exotic particles in order to be able to study them, now we can easily make any number stable and also proceed to design exotic atoms with them. There is not enough that can be said about the technological implications of the mass production of stable exotic atoms from our particle accelerators.
It will cause an exponential growth in technology and its capacity. It is not hard for a scientist to see the technological implication of the production of stable exotic atoms which is the future of particle physics and should be the purpose of the next generation of particle accelerators.
This is what post-modern physics implies for China’s plan to build the world’s largest particle collider. This project can become more ambitious than it already is, in that it could lead to the first historical breakthrough in the production of stable exotic particles and atoms.
This is what will markedly set the second generation of particle accelerators different from the first generation ones. We are talking about a complete difference not only in style but also in purpose.
Post-modern physics calls us to take away our eyes of the Higgs Boson as the fundamental particle that is responsible for mass. A whole lot of the standard model of physics does not fit in with post-modern physics and as such must be discarded. For at the rise of truth, every falsehood must fall.
We now look at the gravi-electromagnetic field, which is the second non-mechanical wave in the universe, as the mystery or source of mass. The Higgs Boson is just an exotic particle just like the rest that we have discovered so far. It is a wrong interpretation to think that the Higgs Boson plays a fundamental role in the universe and in relation to the existence of matter.
Post-modern physics imply a lot for China’s project to build the world’s largest particle collider and in so many ways that I may not identify in this article.
Post-modern physics implies that we repurpose our particle accelerators, especially the next generation of accelerators, and it shows us how through the remarkable breakthrough in our understanding of the universe.
The next generation of particle accelerators are coming in the post-modern era of physics when we have discovered the long-sought unified field theory, so this is bound to revolutionalize particle physics in ways I have already started to point out in this article and in this blog.
We are now more enlightened about how particle accelerators operate and about the processes of the atomic world. So, at a conceptual level, we are able to do a lot more than we currently think we can do with the second generation of particle accelerators.
This is why the Circular Electron Positron Collider (CEPC) must be restructured and repurposed to accommodate the new and profound knowledge of the unity of the universe which we now have.
The CEPC must differ in purpose from the LHC. The CEPC and the next generations of colliders must now be based on post-modern physics, unlike the LHC that was based on modern physics.
Also, one more thing I must let you know is that China’s CEPC project is linked to the ITER project and also to the Pohl et al. experiment or project conducted in 2010. These three projects are connected and I think that in this post-modern era of physics they will be brought together to lead us to the next stage of technological revolution.
The new purpose that post-modern physics gives to particle physics is enough reason to refer to the next generation of particle accelerators as particle stabilizers and no longer as particle colliders. These particle stabilizers will be among what will set the stage for the next technological revolution.The new purpose that post-modern physics gives to particle physics is enough reason to refer to the next generation of particle accelerators as particle stabilizers and no longer as particle colliders.Click To Tweet
Even the Chinese project can also be renamed in order to reflect this new purpose that post-modern physics gives to particle physics. And particle stabilizers will obviously have a different structure and style from the current particle colliders.
Particle stabilizers are conceptually possible based on post-modern physics, and I know that they will also be practically possible, especially as we make the joint effort to move in the direction of this new purpose. It is all about making the plans for the next generation of particle accelerators more ambitious than they already are.
We are now living in exciting times, especially for science, and I want to draw your attention to how post-modern physics is about to change how we do physics both at a practical level and at a conceptual level.
Our new knowledge of the universe in post-modern physics must reflect in how we do particle physics and one of the ways this must happen is what is being discussed in this article. And from what is being discussed, particle stabilizers are the future of particle physics.
Now, it has been speculated that 10 years after the Circular Electron Positron Collider (CEPC), that is by 2040, it will be replaced by the Super Proton Positron Collider (SPPC) which will operate at a higher energy of 70 TeV which is also greater than the collision energy of 14 TeV of the LHC.
The Super Proton Positron Collider (SPPC) will also have to be repurposed just like the Circular Electron Positron Collider (CEPC). Both have to be based on post-modern physics and not on modern physics, and it is in post-modern physics that we understand how the universe works and not in modern physics which created a false division between the beautiful and unified essences of the universe.
With an important reference to China’s plan to build the CEPC, post-modern physics is letting us know that the second generation of particle colliders should not only differ from the first generation of particle colliders in power or style but also in purpose, as have been discussed in this article.
Until next time,
I will be here.
– M. V. Echa
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