Large Hadron Collider can penetrate another dimension

Large Hadron Collider can penetrate another dimension

High-energy collisions in the Large Hadron Collider will be able to create particles with high sensitivity to measurements beyond the line of our four-dimensional space and time. They are called the Kaluza-Klein gravitons, and they capture the geometry of changes, allowing scientists to understand what is beyond the universal limits. If they are found, and the characteristics can be calculated, then perhaps additional measurements do exist.

How can I calculate the size of the room without actual measurements? And how to do it if your eyes are closed? Suppose you do not see the space, but you can build on its walls. In addition, the walls themselves are represented by resonant particles that formulate their unique sound. If these parameters are explored, then you would be able to calculate the size of even an invisible room.

String theory convinces us that there are many such “invisible premises”. In perception, we are limited to three dimensions and one time, because of which we obtain four-dimensional space-time. The whole universe space is permeated with elementary jets hinting at the presence of another 6-7 hidden dimensions. We do not have the opportunity to consider or study them in fact, but is it possible to investigate the vibrations of the strings making our way into our Universe? In the new study, quantized particles were theorized to try to resonate with measurements outside of a known space. Resonance allows signals from other dimensions to sneak into ours. It was necessary to measure and deduce their form. And this is not mere curiosity, because string theory says that the form of other dimensions affects literally everything in our space.

Scientists believe that particles with supermassive signatures can be created in the Large Hadron Collider. At extremely high energies, the Kaluza-Klein gravitons can be formed for a short time period and have time to study them. Unfortunately, they have a high decay rate, but in the process there is a downpour in which characteristics are preserved. Even the smallest changes in the geometry of the particles found may hint at a particular dimension. The results will be introduced into the computer model and get a full picture.

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