The Large Hadron Collider would show scientists how the Big Bang happened.

The Big Bang machine will show scientists how the big bang started the Universe.

Microscopic black holesEdit

Experiments at the Large Hadron Collider sparked fears that certain particle collisions might produce doomsday phenomena, involving the production of a stable micro black hole or the creation of a hypothetical particle called a strangelet.[1] Two CERN-commissioned safety reviews examined these concerns and concluded that their experiments at the LHC present no danger and that there is no reason for concern.[2][3][4] a conclusion expressly endorsed by the American Physical Society.[5]


  1. Alan Boyle (2 September 2008). "Courts weigh doomsday claims". Cosmic Log. MSNBC. Retrieved 2009-09-28. 
  2. "Study of Potentially Dangerous Events During Heavy-Ion Collisions at the LHC". CERN. 2003. Retrieved 2009-09-28. 
  3. Template:Cite journal
  4. "The safety of the LHC". CERN. 2008. Retrieved 2009-09-28. 
  5. Division of Particles & Fields. "Statement by the Executive Committee of the DPF on the Safety of Collisions at the Large Hadron Collider". American Physical Society. Archived from the original on 24 October 2009. Retrieved 2009-09-28.