<img old = "CERN" data-caption = "CERN" data-credit = "CERN" data-credit-link-back = "" data-dam-provider = "" data-local-id = "local -1-4970557- 1547640292141 "data-media-id =" f0e2affb-93a4-35ea-8b73-9d663f233344 "data-original-url =" https://s.yimg.com/os/creatr-uploaded-images/201
9 -01 / 49cb19b0- 1986-11e9-bdc1-da095ace39af "data-title =" CERN "src =" https://o.aolcdn.com/images/dims?resize=2000%2C2000%2Cshrink&image_uri=https%3F%2Fs .yimg. com% 2fuerfuerfuerfauffuerfuer-images% 2fuerfuerfuerfuerfuer-images% 2forfuerfuerfauffuerfertigte Bilder% 2fuerfuerfuerfuer_aufefertigte Bilder% 2fuerfuerfuerfuer_aufefertigte Bilder% 2fuerfuerfuerfuerb u00dffuerfile-images% 2fuerfuerfuer_aufgefertigte pictures% a big leap from the LHC, that it "as one would a trip not to Mars but the Uranus plan. "The LHC has not discovered any new particles since the Higgs boson, and supporters of the FCC hope the FCC will crash harder to do the trick, Giudice explained. "the highest potential explored is ible energies with bold projects is our best hope to crack some of the mysteries of nature at the most basic level. That said, not everyone is convinced that we need such a massive particle accelerator, especially if the project is likely to cause costly damage to a whopping 21 billion euros ($ 24 billion) just because it's powerful Not long that the FCC will discover something new Sabine Hossenfelder, theoretical physicist at the Frankfurt Institute for Advanced Studies, told Nature
that the money may be better spent on a radio telescope on the other side of the moon.
The need for a massive accelerator is undeniable that it can study previously known particles more closely, but this will not happen until 2040 at the earliest – CERN will continue to use the LHC in the coming decades and even plans to make some massive improvements.