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The Large Hadron Collider is the largest, most complicated and most expensive machine ever made. Built in the Geneva countryside at the European Organization for Nuclear Research, it hasn’t yet operated at full strength and results from its research haven’t begun to make headlines yet. Nevertheless, physicists want a bigger one, and it could well be located in Geneva too. Plans are well advanced in designing the LHCs successor—the International Linear Collider. Details of the 31km machine are to be presented in Paris to the International Conference on High Energy Physics, which begins today.
WRS’s Pete Forster caught up with professor Brian Foster, European director of the project, and asked him what the ILC would do that the LHC doesn’t.
Total comments: 3 | Add to the discussion.
ILC results will be same like LHC, nothing and will be more puzzled than LHC produced. but hope generate lots of jobs and lots, lots of fanciful ideas about the matter and univers and also more “tons” will be added.
With the discovery of 170+ Moons in our Solar System, there is NO reason whatsoever to continue building supercolliders on Earth. Since your physicists are so brilliant, please take your projects and build them elsewhere. The Earth is for babies, kittens, pikas and puppies.