The CERN Large Hadron Collider (LHC) was restarted. The LHC has begun to re-operate today from 2013, where the protons began spinning in the 27 tunnel for the first time.
After its shutdown for two years, the largest particle accelerator in the world is back in operation. The process was done by activating the two proton bands that run counterclockwise within the 27 tunnel. Initially, the energy is low, but CERN scientists are hoping that within the next few months the particle accelerator will make the most of its capabilities.
Real conflicts will not begin for at least a month, but when they start they will produce twice the energy that LHC has reached in its first run, according to the BBC.
Rolf Heuer, general manager of CERN, which operates the LHC, told engineers and scientists at the lab: "Congratulations. Thank you all very much. Now the difficulties begin with the start of work."
The director of his accelerator CERN Frédérick Bordry said: “After two years of effort, the LHC is in excellent shape. But the most important step has not yet come. We will see the energy of the bonds increase to new record levels. "
CERN projects live information for the course of the process, which so far does not seem to be problematic.
The protons as mentioned above are injected into a relatively low energy. But in the next few months, scientists are hoping to gradually increase energy to 13 trillions of electrons, twice as much as they were during the first LHC operation.
From 8: 30 GMT today, scientists have begun to pass the proton beam through every part of the huge tunnel.
The Great Andron Accelerator is very close to identifying the Higgs particle, which so far has not been seen. The confirmation of the existence of the Higgs particle will explain how elementary particles gain mass in the Higgs model.