3
Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lectures
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/collection/733813
Andrew Chamblin, friend and colleague to many past and present members of the DAMTP Relativity Group, died suddenly and unexpectedly in 2006 at the very early age of 36.
Friends and relatives of Andrew have joined together to commemorate his memory by forming the Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture Fund with the intention of funding an annual lecture to be given in DAMTP on a subject of relevance to Andrew’s life and work.
1440
2020
Mon, 21 Dec 2020 14:04:05 +0000
Tue, 02 Feb 2010 09:39:08 +0000
en
smssupport@ucs.cam.ac.uk
Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lectures
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/collection/733813
http://rss.sms.cam.ac.uk/itunesimage/735931.jpg
http://video.search.yahoo.com/mrss
Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lectures
Andrew Chamblin, friend and colleague to many past and present members of the DAMTP Relativity Group, died suddenly and unexpectedly in 2006 at the very early age of 36.
Friends and relatives of Andrew have joined together to commemorate his memory by forming the Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture Fund with the intention of funding an annual lecture to be given in DAMTP on a subject of relevance to Andrew’s life and work.
Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lectures
Andrew Chamblin, friend and colleague to many past and present members of the DAMTP Relativity Group, died suddenly and unexpectedly in 2006 at the very early age of 36.
Friends and relatives of Andrew have joined together to commemorate his memory by forming the Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture Fund with the intention of funding an annual lecture to be given in DAMTP on a subject of relevance to Andrew’s life and work.
Cambridge University
Dr Mike Rose
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/collection/733813
Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lectures
20100202T09:39:08+00:00
DAMTP
100428
no

Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2020: Infinite Phase Space and the TwoHeaded Arrow of Time by Prof. Alan Guth
ucs_sms_733813_3371187
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/3371187
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2020: Infinite Phase Space and the TwoHeaded Arrow of Time by Prof. Alan Guth
The fourteenth annual Andrew Chamblin Memorial Memorial Lecture, entitled "Infinite Phase Space and the TwoHeaded Arrow of Time", was given by Professor Alan Guth online by Zoom due to the pandemic (no physical attendance was possible) on Friday 18th December 2020
Mon, 21 Dec 2020 14:04:05 +0000
University of Cambridge
Deryck Thake
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The fourteenth annual Andrew Chamblin Memorial Memorial Lecture, entitled...
The fourteenth annual Andrew Chamblin Memorial Memorial Lecture, entitled "Infinite Phase Space and the TwoHeaded Arrow of Time", was given by Professor Alan Guth online by Zoom due to the pandemic (no physical attendance was possible) on Friday 18th December 2020
Cambridge University
4320
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/3371187
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2020: Infinite Phase Space and the TwoHeaded Arrow of Time by Prof. Alan Guth
The fourteenth annual Andrew Chamblin Memorial Memorial Lecture, entitled "Infinite Phase Space and the TwoHeaded Arrow of Time", was given by Professor Alan Guth online by Zoom due to the pandemic (no physical attendance was possible) on Friday 18th December 2020
20201221T14:04:05+00:00
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3371187
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Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2008  Deep Questions of Cosmology: Did Something Happen Before the Big Bang?
ucs_sms_733813_733815
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/733815
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2008  Deep Questions of Cosmology: Did Something Happen Before the Big Bang?
The second Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "Deep Questions of Cosmology: Did Something Happen Before the Big Bang?", was given by Professor Sir Roger Penrose at 3 pm on Friday 27th June 2008, in Lady Mitchell Hall, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge.
Tue, 02 Feb 2010 10:13:19 +0000
Andrew Chamblin,Lecture,Cosmology,Big,Bang
Professor Sir Roger Penrose
University of Cambridge
DAMTP
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The second Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "Deep Questions of...
The second Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "Deep Questions of Cosmology: Did Something Happen Before the Big Bang?", was given by Professor Sir Roger Penrose at 3 pm on Friday 27th June 2008, in Lady Mitchell Hall, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge.
Cambridge University
4459
Andrew Chamblin,Lecture,Cosmology,Big,Bang
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/733815
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2008  Deep Questions of Cosmology: Did Something Happen Before the Big Bang?
The second Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "Deep Questions of Cosmology: Did Something Happen Before the Big Bang?", was given by Professor Sir Roger Penrose at 3 pm on Friday 27th June 2008, in Lady Mitchell Hall, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge.
20100205T09:05:46+00:00
4459
733815
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Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2009  How Many Universes Are There?
ucs_sms_733813_734194
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/734194
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2009  How Many Universes Are There?
The third Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "How Many Universes Are There?", was given by Professor Paul Davies at 5 pm on Monday 4th May 2009 in Lady Mitchell Hall, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge.
Wed, 03 Feb 2010 08:56:50 +0000
Andrew Chamblin,Lecture,Universes,Cosmology
Professor Paul Davies
University of Cambridge
DAMTP
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The third Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "How Many Universes Are...
The third Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "How Many Universes Are There?", was given by Professor Paul Davies at 5 pm on Monday 4th May 2009 in Lady Mitchell Hall, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge.
Cambridge University
4619
Andrew Chamblin,Lecture,Universes,Cosmology
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/734194
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2009  How Many Universes Are There?
The third Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "How Many Universes Are There?", was given by Professor Paul Davies at 5 pm on Monday 4th May 2009 in Lady Mitchell Hall, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge.
20100205T09:06:12+00:00
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734194
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Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2010  The Amazing Diversity of Planetary Systems
ucs_sms_733813_847405
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/847405
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2010  The Amazing Diversity of Planetary Systems
Andrew Chamblin, friend and colleague to many past and present members of the DAMTP Relativity Group, died suddenly and unexpectedly in 2006 at the very early age of 36.
Friends and relatives of Andrew have joined together to commemorate his memory by forming the Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture Fund with the intention of funding an annual lecture to be given in DAMTP on a subject of relevance to Andrew’s life and work.
Fri, 14 May 2010 16:04:15 +0100
Andrew Chamblin,Lecture
Professor Michel Mayor
University of Cambridge
DAMTP
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Andrew Chamblin, friend and colleague to many past and present members of the...
Andrew Chamblin, friend and colleague to many past and present members of the DAMTP Relativity Group, died suddenly and unexpectedly in 2006 at the very early age of 36.
Friends and relatives of Andrew have joined together to commemorate his memory by forming the Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture Fund with the intention of funding an annual lecture to be given in DAMTP on a subject of relevance to Andrew’s life and work.
Cambridge University
4501
Andrew Chamblin,Lecture
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/847405
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2010  The Amazing Diversity of Planetary Systems
Andrew Chamblin, friend and colleague to many past and present members of the DAMTP Relativity Group, died suddenly and unexpectedly in 2006 at the very early age of 36.
Friends and relatives of Andrew have joined together to commemorate his memory by forming the Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture Fund with the intention of funding an annual lecture to be given in DAMTP on a subject of relevance to Andrew’s life and work.
20100514T16:04:18+01:00
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847405
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Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2012  On the Shoulders of Eastern Giants: The Forgotten Contribution of Medieval Physicists
ucs_sms_733813_1259892
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/1259892
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2012  On the Shoulders of Eastern Giants: The Forgotten Contribution of Medieval Physicists
The sixth Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled “On the Shoulders of Eastern Giants: The Forgotten Contribution of Medieval Physicists” will be given by Professor Jim AlKhalili at 5pm on Friday 16th March in the Babbage Lecture Theatre, New Museums Site, Cambridge.
Tue, 29 May 2012 12:17:32 +0100
chamblin,memorial
Professor Jim AlKhalili
University of Cambridge
Mike Rose
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The sixth Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled “On the Shoulders of...
The sixth Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled “On the Shoulders of Eastern Giants: The Forgotten Contribution of Medieval Physicists” will be given by Professor Jim AlKhalili at 5pm on Friday 16th March in the Babbage Lecture Theatre, New Museums Site, Cambridge.
Cambridge University
4137
chamblin,memorial
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/1259892
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2012  On the Shoulders of Eastern Giants: The Forgotten Contribution of Medieval Physicists
The sixth Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled “On the Shoulders of Eastern Giants: The Forgotten Contribution of Medieval Physicists” will be given by Professor Jim AlKhalili at 5pm on Friday 16th March in the Babbage Lecture Theatre, New Museums Site, Cambridge.
20120529T12:36:31+01:00
4137
1259892
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Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2013  The Infinity Puzzle – From the Higgs Boson to the LHC by Professor Frank Close
ucs_sms_733813_1465058
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/1465058
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2013  The Infinity Puzzle – From the Higgs Boson to the LHC by Professor Frank Close
The seventh Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled “The Infinity Puzzle – From the Higgs Boson to the LHC ”, was given by Professor Frank Close OBE at 5 pm on Friday 15th March in the Babbage Lecture Theatre, New Museums Site, Cambridge.
Fri, 19 Apr 2013 16:55:42 +0100
Andrew Chamblin,Higgs Boson,LHC
University of Cambridge
DAMTP
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The seventh Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled “The Infinity Puzzle –...
The seventh Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled “The Infinity Puzzle – From the Higgs Boson to the LHC ”, was given by Professor Frank Close OBE at 5 pm on Friday 15th March in the Babbage Lecture Theatre, New Museums Site, Cambridge.
Cambridge University
4260
Andrew Chamblin,Higgs Boson,LHC
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/1465058
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2013  The Infinity Puzzle – From the Higgs Boson to the LHC by Professor Frank Close
The seventh Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled “The Infinity Puzzle – From the Higgs Boson to the LHC ”, was given by Professor Frank Close OBE at 5 pm on Friday 15th March in the Babbage Lecture Theatre, New Museums Site, Cambridge.
The seventh Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled “The Infinity Puzzle – From the Higgs Boson to the LHC ”, was given by Professor Frank Close OBE at 5 pm on Friday 15th March in the Babbage Lecture Theatre, New Museums Site, Cambridge.
20130419T16:56:05+01:00
4260
1465058
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4x3
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Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2014  The Pointless Universe by Professor Michael Green
ucs_sms_733813_1713878
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/1713878
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2014  The Pointless Universe by Professor Michael Green
The eigth Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "The Pointless Universe" was given by Professor Michael Green at 5pm on Thursday 13th March in Lady Mitchell Hall, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge.
Wed, 07 May 2014 15:01:07 +0100
Andrew Chamblin,Pointless Universe,Professor Michael Green
Professor Michael Green
University of Cambridge
DAMTP
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The eigth Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "The Pointless Universe"...
The eigth Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "The Pointless Universe" was given by Professor Michael Green at 5pm on Thursday 13th March in Lady Mitchell Hall, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge.
Cambridge University
4080
Andrew Chamblin,Pointless Universe,Professor Michael Green
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/1713878
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2014  The Pointless Universe by Professor Michael Green
The eigth Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "The Pointless Universe" was given by Professor Michael Green at 5pm on Thursday 13th March in Lady Mitchell Hall, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge.
The eigth Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "The Pointless Universe" was given by Professor Michael Green at 5pm on Thursday 13th March in Lady Mitchell Hall, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge.
20140507T15:01:07+01:00
4080
1713878
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Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2015  A Beautiful Question by Professor Frank Wilczek
ucs_sms_733813_1969109
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/1969109
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2015  A Beautiful Question by Professor Frank Wilczek
The ninth Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "A Beautiful Question" was given by Professor Frank Wilczek ,from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, at 5pm on Tuesday 10th March, 2015 in Lady Mitchell Hall, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge.
Fri, 01 May 2015 16:47:28 +0100
University of Cambridge
Ms J E Wilders
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The ninth Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "A Beautiful Question" was...
The ninth Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "A Beautiful Question" was given by Professor Frank Wilczek ,from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, at 5pm on Tuesday 10th March, 2015 in Lady Mitchell Hall, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge.
Cambridge University
3660
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/1969109
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2015  A Beautiful Question by Professor Frank Wilczek
The ninth Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture, entitled "A Beautiful Question" was given by Professor Frank Wilczek ,from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, at 5pm on Tuesday 10th March, 2015 in Lady Mitchell Hall, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge.
The aim of this lecture is to illuminate beautiful ideas, commonly thought to be difficult and esoteric, through beautiful visual images. I will show that our perception of colour gives us immediate access to the concept of extra dimensions, and that the artistic concepts of perspective and anamorphic projection reflect the deep structure of our best theories of fundamental physics.
20160606T10:21:22+01:00
3660
1969109
true
4x3
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Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2016  'Harnessing the Quantum World'  Professor Raymond Laflamme
ucs_sms_733813_2231239
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/2231239
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2016  'Harnessing the Quantum World'  Professor Raymond Laflamme
10th Andrew Chamblin Lecture
Fri, 29 Apr 2016 10:33:50 +0100
University of Cambridge
Ms J E Wilders
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10th Andrew Chamblin Lecture
10th Andrew Chamblin Lecture
Cambridge University
3900
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/2231239
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2016  'Harnessing the Quantum World'  Professor Raymond Laflamme
10th Andrew Chamblin Lecture
Professor Raymond Laflamme describes how the quantum world behaves, shares the latest breakthroughs and some of the biggest challenges ahead, in the quest to build technologies based on quantum properties. Hear how researchers at the forefront of science are navigating and controlling the quantum realm to develop new technologies that will change the ways we work, communicate, and live.
20160429T11:34:06+01:00
3900
2231239
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Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2017  LIGO and Beyond : Exploring the Universe with Gravitational Waves
ucs_sms_733813_2497844
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/2497844
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2017  LIGO and Beyond : Exploring the Universe with Gravitational Waves
Guest Speaker: Kip Thorne delivers the Eleventh Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture  Tuesday 23 May 2017
Wed, 14 Jun 2017 16:37:35 +0100
University of Cambridge
Ms J E Wilders
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Guest Speaker: Kip Thorne delivers the Eleventh Andrew Chamblin Memorial...
Guest Speaker: Kip Thorne delivers the Eleventh Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture  Tuesday 23 May 2017
Cambridge University
4560
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/2497844
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2017  LIGO and Beyond : Exploring the Universe with Gravitational Waves
Guest Speaker: Kip Thorne delivers the Eleventh Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture  Tuesday 23 May 2017
Gravitational waves are ripples in the fabric of space and time predicted by Albert Einstein 100 years ago. After a half century effort, we humans have had our first contact them. LIGO (the Laser Interferometer Gravitationalwave Observatory) has detected and deciphered gravitational waves produced by pairs of colliding black holes a billion light years from Earth. Thorne will describe LIGO, its genesis and its discoveries, and the future of gravitationalwave astronomy: a future in which astronomers will probe a rich range of phenomena, including the birth of the universe and the birth of the fundamental forces of nature in our universe’s earliest moments.
20170620T09:36:40+01:00
4560
2497844
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Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2018  Observing Black Holes in Quantum Mechanics
ucs_sms_733813_2860212
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/2860212
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2018  Observing Black Holes in Quantum Mechanics
The 12th Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture entitled 'Observing Black HOles in Quantum Mechanics' was given by Professor Gerard 't Hooft, University of Utrecht, at 5pm on Tuesday 23rd October, 2018 at the Centre for Mathematical Sciences.
Tue, 06 Nov 2018 16:54:04 +0000
University of Cambridge
Mrs J E Rix
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The 12th Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture entitled 'Observing Black HOles in...
The 12th Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture entitled 'Observing Black HOles in Quantum Mechanics' was given by Professor Gerard 't Hooft, University of Utrecht, at 5pm on Tuesday 23rd October, 2018 at the Centre for Mathematical Sciences.
Cambridge University
4140
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/2860212
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2018  Observing Black Holes in Quantum Mechanics
The 12th Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture entitled 'Observing Black HOles in Quantum Mechanics' was given by Professor Gerard 't Hooft, University of Utrecht, at 5pm on Tuesday 23rd October, 2018 at the Centre for Mathematical Sciences.
Black holes are extraordinary consequences of Einstein’s theory of General Relativity, describing extreme features in the behaviour of matter when too much of it is compressed in too small a volume. Large black holes are known to occur in many places in the universe, but what happens when they get very small? At some point, the laws of quantum mechanics, normally applying to atoms and molecules, should dictate what happens. If you thought black holes are weird, and that quantum mechanics is weird as well, try to imagine what happens when these two are combined.
Several theories for the combination of the gravitational force with the quantum theories of elementary particles, have been constructed and elaborated, notably string theory, decorated with super symmetry. It is generally thought that these theories will automatically handle black holes correctly. But they don’t. Fundamental modifications are needed and these may bring extremely valuable insight in how to proceed with these theories.
20181106T16:54:04+00:00
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Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2019  What are we? Where do we come from? Where are we going?  Professor John Ellis
ucs_sms_733813_2951766
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/2951766
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2019  What are we? Where do we come from? Where are we going?  Professor John Ellis
The 13th Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture entitled What are we? Where do we come from? Where are we going? was given by John Ellis, Clerk Maxwell Professor of Theoretical Physics at King's College, London, on Wednesday 20th March 2019 at 5pm at the Lady Mitchell Hall, Cambridge.
Wed, 03 Apr 2019 10:34:29 +0100
University of Cambridge
Mrs J E Rix
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The 13th Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture entitled What are we? Where do we...
The 13th Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture entitled What are we? Where do we come from? Where are we going? was given by John Ellis, Clerk Maxwell Professor of Theoretical Physics at King's College, London, on Wednesday 20th March 2019 at 5pm at the Lady Mitchell Hall, Cambridge.
Cambridge University
3558
http://sms.cam.ac.uk/media/2951766
Andrew Chamblin Lecture 2019  What are we? Where do we come from? Where are we going?  Professor John Ellis
The 13th Andrew Chamblin Memorial Lecture entitled What are we? Where do we come from? Where are we going? was given by John Ellis, Clerk Maxwell Professor of Theoretical Physics at King's College, London, on Wednesday 20th March 2019 at 5pm at the Lady Mitchell Hall, Cambridge.
These are fundamental questions about the Universe and our place within it that particle physicists address by studying the fundamental constituents of matter using the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at CERN. Its collisions recreate the conditions in the first fraction of a second after the Big Bang, enabling us to investigate what happened in the distant past and suggesting what may happen to the Universe in the distant future. Following the discovery of the Higgs boson, LHC experiments are now looking for particles of dark matter.
20190403T10:34:29+01:00
3558
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733813