The “Forward Search Experiment” (FASER), led by physicists in Irvine, California, has detected neutrinos produced by the particle collider for the first time. The team had previously observed the interaction between six neutrinos. The new discovery It is expected to deepen scientists’ understanding of neutrinos, and it will also help reveal cosmic neutrinos that travel a long distance and collide with the Earth, opening a window for a glimpse into the distant universe. Neutrinos are ubiquitous and very miraculous. They are called the “invisible man” of the universe and are the most abundant particles in the universe. Scientists had never detected neutrinos from the collider before. Located within CERN, FASER is designed to detect particles produced by CERN’s famous Large Hadron Collider (LHC). The researchers point out that they detected neutrinos from a completely new source: particle colliders. Most neutrinos studied by former physicists are low-energy neutrinos, but the neutrinos detected by FASER are the highest-energy neutrinos ever produced in a laboratory, and the deep-space particles cause violent explosions in Earth’s atmosphere. Neutrinos are similar to those found in particle showers.
I am the founder of Urbantechstory, a Technology based blog. where you find all kinds of trending technology, gaming news, and much more.View all posts by Ewen Eagle →