The new results from a massive experiment conducted at the US Department of Energy’s Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory (Fermilab) in Illinois appear to indicate the presence of something mysterious beyond the current reaches of science. Is it true that our material world and beings are made up from the unseen particles and forces. They have managed since the 1970s to put a lot of things together, theoretically, that explain magnetic interactions and forces that govern our physical world. But, there are a number of questions they haven’t still understood. This new finding reveals that there must be something else beyond what we currently know.
They detected particles called muons behaving slightly differently than currently accepted physics theories. Those mysterious forces could perhaps be from undiscovered types of particles that are changing the muon’s magnetic strength. They are making great effort to study the subatomic world. These muons are naturally created when cosmic rays traveling from the sun, other planets, and the universe beyond our solar system reach and interact with Earth’s atmosphere. These particles are about 200 times heavier than electrons. Because they have an electric charge and are spinning around, they generate a magnetic field—they act like tiny spinning magnets. Those strong magnetic fields trap the muons in a magnetic racetrack as the particles travel around at incredibly high speeds, almost at the speed of light. Millions of muons are produced every second. Professor Kotwal said that the result had taken them over 10 years to record and scrutinise a dataset of around 450 trillion collisions.
Those muons spin around the donut-shaped racetrack, they wobble as if on an internal axis, like a top or gyroscope. The strength of the muons’ magnetic field, which physicists call the “g-factor,” determines how much it wobbles. The g-factor is influenced by the muon’s interactions with the sea of subatomic particles that naturally exist all around it—a constantly changing “foam” of short-lived particles. It is an extraordinary day, long awaited not only by us but by the whole international physics community. Researchers discovered that there was an extensive network of “virtual particles” constantly popping in and out of existence from the quantum vacuum. Dark matter, for instance, makes up about 27% of the universe; and this experiment may point researchers in the right direction to know it. And yet, scientists still have no idea what it’s made of. For 20 years it has been researched and now it is being so gratifying to finally be resolving this mystery.
CONCISE USAGES OF ENGLISH WORDS
Rite to mean a prescribed service
Religious rite is mostly obscure to the participants.
Ritual to mean a rite performed in a customary way
Communities are based on rituals varied in small gatherings.
Ceremony to signify a particular event
Graduates are given their diploma in a graduation ceremony.
Sacrament to impart a divine grace
Man passing stages of life see sacraments as an expression of faith.
Custom to mean a social founding for a particular place or time
What you have done for a long time is a custom specifically designed for yourself.
Tradition to indicate passing from generation to generation
Eating turkey on thanksgiving is a tradition.
Norm to mean a prime type or standard
All of us are socially enforced through norms called public behavior.
Convention to imply an agreed principle for a particular area or action to be done
When discussing some common interest they are meeting at a certain place as a convention.
Habit to tell about a regular tendency
Brushing your teeth every morning is a habit.
Practice to ask for applied way of doing something
To make a habit of something comes first as a practice.
Routine to get repetitive actions in a fixed proigram
Padding around my room to help me more thoughtful in the morning is my own routine.
Liturgy to show a form of public religious worship
Liturgy is comprised of ideas, phrases and obeyances.
Observance to indicate an act performed in law, morality or ritual
Traffic law must be in observance.
Pretense showing false affection
Acting under pretense easily turns out to be a sham.
Pretentiousness showing self-importance
It’s a sort of pretentiousness that does pretending to be supremely talented do.
Pretension showing impression
His resentful expression of himself says nothing about pretension in public.
Farce showing a ridiculous situation
Life could be a sort of farce to make you laugh.
Caricature showing mispresentation
Politicians are generally exaggerated in some aspects to create humor.
Cartoon showing comic strip
In newspapers editorial opninion does tune in with a cartoon for a vusual wit.
Parody showing criticism in distortion
The creator of artwork sometimes gets embarrassed at being the object of spoof in a parody.
Lampoon showing the usage of humorous means for stronger criticism
Merciless political lampoon has helped his magazine be too famed; but a few is willing to take it seriously.
Travesty showing grossly incorrect
Travesty of justice is the worst mockery imitated in grotesque incongruity of style.
Charade showing little preparation, a lot of imagination for laugh
What a charade says involves acting out of words or phrases written on a slip of paper.
Sham showing a false disguise
Trickster is a sham leading you to believe something not true.
Burlesque showing exaggeration for its humor
Burlesque shows as stage entertainment for male patronage full of female nudity in dirty jokes and solo dances.