With the help of lasers and "on-chip accelerators", scientists will be able to experiment in areas of shoebox size to explore parallel universes and search for "God particles."

Scientists with high-energy particle accelerators can find parallel universes, but these accelerators typically weigh thousands of tons and occupy a large area. Scientists such as Stanford University have recently planned to use quartz chips and laser technology to make microparticle accelerators. The large reduction in volume and weight of accelerators makes it easier for researchers to control particle science experiments.

This new design will significantly reduce the size and weight of the particle accelerator. With the help of lasers and "on-chip accelerators", scientists will be able to experiment in areas of shoebox size to explore parallel universes and search for "God particles." For a long time, physicists have been working on particle accelerator experiments to explore new things from advanced medical technology to new forms of matter. However, particle accelerators are huge and costly. For example, the Large Hadron Collider at the European Institute of Particle Physics weighs about 38,000 tons and is buried deep underground for 27 kilometers, making it difficult for researchers to access. Recently, the Gordon and Betty-Moore Foundation donated $13.5 million to Stanford University scientists to design a microparticle accelerator. It is said that in the next five years, a prototype completed through international cooperation will be able to generate the energy of a micro-accelerator, the size of which is equivalent to the energy produced by hospital radiation machines. But the researchers say that the size of the micro-accelerator will eventually increase to match the world's most powerful particle accelerator.

In recent months, the European Institute of Particle Physics's Large Hadron Collider has been operating at high intensity, searching for tiny black holes. High-energy particle accelerators are capable of searching for tiny black holes and are therefore considered to be the key to exploring the signs of “multi-universe”. If scientists can detect tiny black holes in the accelerator with predicted energy, they can prove the existence of multiple dimensions and extend the inference of the existence of parallel universes. Mur-Faizal, a scientist at the European Institute of Particle Physics, explained: “To make a simple analogy, paper is a two-dimensional object with a long and wide width, and many parallel papers are stacked together in a three-dimensional form. In parallel worlds, we predict that gravity can penetrate into another dimension. If the predictions are correct, we can generate tiny black holes in large powerful colliders.” Today, the record high energy of the Large Hadron Collider makes searching for these Miniature black holes are possible and can track the energy gravitation that disappears into the black hole. However, the new rainbow theory believes that particles with different energies will face different time and space and different gravitational fields, which may explain why the large Hadron Collider has not found micro black holes.

For the past 75 years, particle accelerators have been an important research tool for scientists in the fields of physics, chemistry, biology and pharmaceuticals. They can decipher advanced medical technology and help scientists further explore the inner workings of atoms. However, due to the large size and high cost, particle accelerators are not widely used by scientists. Researchers at the European Institute of Particle Physics said that the detector can track billions of particles flying in the Large Hadron Collider, so it is expected to find traces of dimensions other than length, width, depth and time.

Currently, particle accelerators use microwaves to drive particles because microwaves have longer wavelengths and a wide range of divergence. In the new experiment, scientists used a laser instead of microwave to illuminate a quartz glass chip so that the laser interacted with the wrinkles in the microscope channel. Joel England, a physicist at the SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory in the United States, is a member of the five-year project. He said: "Since the microchip industry can reform computers, perhaps we can also reform the particle accelerator. The shrinking particle accelerator is They become smaller and cheaper, and once successful, the accelerators will become civilian." In experiments, this interaction creates an electric field that increases the energy of the electrons that were previously in the high-energy particle accelerator. Accelerated to near the speed of light. Experiments have shown that the chip can achieve an energy boost of 10 times higher than the SLAC linear accelerator in a given distance range. Scientists at the University of Erlangen-Nuremberg in Germany have found that lasers can be used to accelerate lower-energy electrons that were previously not boosted to maximum speed in the accelerator. Using this technology, scientists can combine accelerator chips, and a chip as long as a football field can replace a linear accelerator with a length of 2 miles (about 3,219 meters). As a result, scientists will be able to narrow down the next generation of colliders, such as the planned Japanese International Linear Collider, to explore new forms of matter.

The international collaboration brings together world-renowned experts in accelerator physics, laser physics, nanophotonics and nanofabrication, from Stanford University, SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory, and Erlangen-Nuremberg University. Collaborate with the university to develop a new generation of “desktop” particle accelerators. Robert Baer, ​​an applied physicist at Stanford University, said: "The laser can accelerate electrons in the order of a second, which is equivalent to the time it takes for electrons to bypass the nucleus. With this precise method, researchers will be able to surround the electrons in the atom. Take a picture so that we can observe the movement and combination of electrons."

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