Scientists Discovered Three New Particles That Might Reveal Secrets Of How Matter Exists

Credit:, Tomislav Jakupec
Credit:, Tomislav Jakupec

CERN’s Large Hadron Collider scientists have reported the finding of three unusual particles that might provide light on the process by which quarks cohere into larger structures.

The LHCb Collaboration only at CERN used a 5,600-ton sensor on a piece of the Large Hadron Collider to examine distinctions amongst matter as well as antimatter. As a result of their research, the LHCb Collaboration discovered these particles.

The discovery of the very first double-charm tetraquark, the exotic matter particle with the most longevity yet identified, was made by the cooperation the previous year. The list of unusual particles that has been compiled by the collaboration may now include the newly found particles. Hadrons constitute subatomic particles that have strong interactions with one another and are composed of quarks & antiquarks. The typical hadrons that you are acquainted with are protons and neutrons; every hadron is composed of 3 quarks.

The Higgs boson’s actual existence was verified exactly 10 years ago, and researchers at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) continue to discover more particles. There have been a total of sixty-six hadrons found at the accelerator so far, with the LHCb being credited for the discovery of fifty-nine of them. The 3rd run of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) started today, and scientists anticipate that the incredibly powerful collisions will yield even greater data to untangle the hidden foundations of our world.

The large hadron collider is a ray of hope for the future. It continues to raise important questions about the origins of our universe and our very existence in it. The collider continues to serve as proof that we are always striving to learn and understand more about nature, and this quest will never end. The LHC has taught us that no matter how much we discover and learn in this world, there will always be more questions to answer and new frontiers to explore.

William Reid
A science writer through and through, William Reid’s first starting working on offline local newspapers. An obsessive fascination with all things science/health blossomed from a hobby into a career. Before hopping over to Optic Flux, William worked as a freelancer for many online tech publications including ScienceWorld, JoyStiq and Digg. William serves as our lead science and health reporter.