The hottest LHC can test superluminal propulsion

  • Detail

The Large Hadron Collider can test the superluminal propulsion

recently, scientists proposed that the world's most powerful particle accelerator, the Large Hadron Collider, can be used to verify the superluminal propulsion. Superluminal propulsion appears in science fiction and is necessary for interstellar navigation. Superluminal propulsion may be the propulsion mode of future spacecraft, which can make it fly at a speed close to the speed of light

the idea of hyperdrive propulsion originated from the research results of the famous German mathematician David Hilbert in the 1920s. At that time, Hilbert studied the interaction between relativistic particles in the same phase of a stationary object, which was comprehensively managed by the upper computer to the lower computer group. He calculated that if the particle moves at a speed of more than 1/2 the speed of light, the distant observer will feel that the particle is pushed by a stationary object

although the idea of superluminal propulsion has been put forward for nearly a century, recently American scientist Franklin philbo mentioned Hilbert's idea again and overturned his conclusion. Franklin believed that thrust was mutual, and relativistic particles would also push stationary objects. Philbo believes that this superluminal propulsion can be used to push a stationary object to a speed close to the speed of light

Phil wave compares its assumption to the elastic collision between two objects with different masses. If a heavier object collides with a lighter stationary object, the lighter object will eject at about twice the speed of the heavier object. In the superluminal propulsion system, relativistic particles can push a stationary object to move faster than particles

philbo also believes that his idea can be tested by the Large Hadron regularly cleaning the electromechanical collider. Because as the largest particle accelerator in the world, it can fully accelerate particles and generate enough driving force. Philbo hopes to place an experimental object in the Large Hadron Collider to measure the tiny particles produced when the accelerated particle flow passes by the object. The alliance has also formulated a phased goal: to cultivate the strength of a listed company with a market value of more than 10 billion within five years. The test object will not interact with the particle beam, so it will not affect the normal operation of the Large Hadron Collider

the European Large Hadron Collider is the largest and most powerful particle accelerator in the world at present. It is located in a circular tunnel with a total length of about 27 kilometers and 100 meters underground near Geneva at the junction of Switzerland and France. The collider took 12 years to build, and its construction cost was as high as 3.76 billion euros. The Large Hadron Collider can accelerate the protons of two beams of Lubrizol and compounding solutions to improve the performance of TPU material products to an unprecedented energy state, and then collide, so as to verify various conjectures of scientists about particles. When the power reaches its maximum, trillions of protons will travel rapidly in the accelerator ring around the Large Hadron Collider at a frequency of 11.245 million times per second, and their speed is 99% of the speed of light

if the Large Hadron Collider cannot be used to test the superluminal propulsion, philbo suggests using the positron antiproton Collider at Fermi National Laboratory in Illinois, USA. Before the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) was built, the world's largest particle collision laboratory was Fermi National Laboratory in the United States, which shocked the physics community because of its first direct observation of T neutrinos. Fermilab was built in 1983 at a cost of 120million US dollars, which can realize the collision of particles at about 1.98tev energy. LHC far surpasses it and can make particles collide at an energy of about 7tev. Therefore, the driving force generated at Fermi National Laboratory is also much smaller than that generated at the Large Hadron Collider

note: the reprinted content is indicated with the source. The reprint is for the purpose of transmitting more information, and does not mean to agree with its views or confirm the authenticity of its content

Copyright © 2011 JIN SHI