as you can see in this video they are going to do the same thing again. last time they have throw 2 particle together to get a spark now they are going to do it again at faster speed. in the stone ages stone man also cast stone together being fascinated by seeing spark. do you think that doing it more extremely this time will give you different result?
how much does it cost to do that experiment? is it that you do not have enough pieces of puzzle to put together that you need to make more? could you not have solved other problem with that money? if you hope to find god doing that experiment you now what is going to happen he will tell you: you double minded man when will you learn and stop casting stone did you think that by taking the smallest stone possible I would not see it? you dowers of inequity I never knew you. but you have more chance to please someone else and find that one. he would probably tell you to change those stone in to bread to feed your self with it. if you did that people would listen to you. you would have power in this world. that is what people want they kill them self and other for it.
with babel tower man was confuse in is language. when they casted a arrow in the cloud from the top of their tower. now you cast small stone at extreme speed together to find God or dark matter.
what do you think about the lhc?
asked 10 Jan '14, 21:20
The earth is not flat.
answered 14 Jan '14, 03:01
@white tiger - I actually think that it's money well-spent. CERN has already discovered the Higgs Boson which could help us build spaceships that could travel at or past the speed of light one day. I am happy to put some of my tax dollars to endeavors such as that and what NASA is doing. My country does not ignore social services; we spend far more, in fact, on that--more than $1.5 trillion, nearly half of the federal budget:
Here is another peek at the potential fruits that this sort of research could give us, in our own lifetime:
releaser99 has also just recently elucidated in eloquent terms, how giving money and goods away is the least beneficial and empowering methods to help others.
Besides, I know that I am getting a nice return on my investment in NASA when my mornings are brightened by videos like this... :)
I love science. I am very curious, and I love finding out things about science and the way the universe works. I think that science, for a lot of people, is a very non-resistant form of expansion, because no matter what answers you get, it's thrilling. You know, the LHC discovers the God particle: AWESOME! The LHC discovers that on a quantum level we're all made of monkeys: NO WAY! In fact, science seems like a minor exception to the Abraham idea that "asking questions you don't know the answers to" tends to kick you out of the Vortex, to me: trying to find the answers to science questions I don't know is a really enjoyable activity to me.
For some people, it seems that science can feel nervewracking (ie - I am very into vaccines, I think they are super great and awesome and clearly the answer to questions many people were asking for a long time. Other people think vaccines are the cause of X, and feel a lot of fear about them.) but for me, and nerds of my ilk, science is just a very exciting, fun way of sifting through the reality (or "reality", if you will - it's all a game, right?) of life.
One of the things I loooooove about science as a worldview is that you will never reach the end of understanding. There will always be a new level of understanding waiting to be discovered. I find that really exciting and inspiring! So I love the LHC!
answered 12 Jan '14, 21:00
This video explains what the LHC is (Large Hadron Collider)- just in case you were wondering.
I am also extremely interested in these experiments, and highly doubt that anything evil is afoot here. We NEED to do this- for the future of Mankind, and also to answer questions about our past.
I highly doubt that there is any idea about opening the Gates of Hell or anything like that.
Just pure science- no conspiracies here!
answered 12 Jan '14, 19:10
"Why do we need this, when people are starving in [some third-world country]?"
It's a common refrain. The answer is twofold:
Richard Bach once wrote:
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