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Scientists Working on Large Hadron Collider Can Destroy Earth? ‘Science is About to Test the Limits of God’


As scientists proceed to unravel enigmas of the universe, the use of Large Hadron Collider (LHC) raises the fear of a black hole that could destroy the Earth to the core.

Scientists at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) are planning to spin the atom smasher with more power next week, reports Express.

The machine in Geneva was last tested in December, which unearthed a new particle.This time, CERN is more positive to discover more new mysteries and reinvent the laws in Physics.

“In 2016 the LHC will continue to open the path for new discoveries by providing up to 1 billion collisions per second to its experiments as it continues Run 2,” says CERN.

“The goal this year is to reach an integrated luminosity of around 25 fb-1, up from the 4 fb-1 it reached by the end of last year.” it added.

In the Large Hadron Collider(LHC), progressions of photons are accelerated at a high speed. The collision of photons is then observed and analysed. With the giant atom smasher, scientists look forward to broadening up the concepts of physics and world mysteries. However, the efforts could seriously land Europe into a black hole, sucking human existence into oblivion.

CERN scientists are aware that their efforts could cause miniature black holes. But they said that the holes will be weak and quick to disappear.

Aside from the reinventing thought, the formation of black holes might lead to the destruction of mankind and the annihilation of the Earth. Pope Francis has requested the scientists to stop experimenting with the powers which could sabotage the living.

“My fellow Christians, we are living in desperate times. Science is about to test the limits of God and his creation,” says the Pope in a report by Inquisitr.

In 2008, Dr Walter Wagner along with his group, Citizens Against the Large Hadron Collider, filed a lawsuit in the U.S. federal court to stop the development of the massive atom smasher.

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