We all know and love the Higgs boss – a concern of physicists who are wrongly referred to in the media as “god particles” that were first discovered in the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) in 2012. from fields that penetrate all space-time; interact with many particles, such as electrons and quarks, giving these particles a mass that is quite cold.
But the Higgs, which we noticed, turned out to be mild. For our best estimate, it must be far more difficult. This raises an interesting question: Of course we pay attention to the Higgs boss, but is that the only Higgs boss? Are there more swimmers around those who do their own things?
Even though we still don’t have more Higgs proof, the LHC research team, the world’s largest atom, solved this problem when we talked. There is talk that when protons are broken along annular collisions, the Higgs and Higgs particles that are heavy can even come out of various types of Higgs hideouts. [Beyond Higgs: 5 endless particles hiding in the universe]
If a severe Higgs really exists, then we need to reconfigure your understanding of the Standard Model of particle physics with the newly gained insights that the Higgs are far more than what must be seen. And in this complex interaction, there can be ideas about everything – from the mass of ghost neutron particles to the ultimate fate of the universe.
Everything about bosons
Without the Higgs boss, almost all standard models collapse. However, to talk about the Higgs chest, we must first understand how the standard model views the universe.
In our best concept of the subatomic world using the Standard Model, what we consider to be particles is not very important. Instead, there are fields. These fields penetrate and engulf space and time. There is one field for each type of particle. So there are fields for electrons, fields for photons, and so on and so on. What you think about particles is a small local vibration in their respective fields. And when particles interact (by bouncing each other, for example), there are actually vibrations in the fields that form very complex dances. [12 Strangest Objects in the Universe]
The Higgs Boson has a special type of field. Like other fields, it penetrates space and time and can also talk and play with other people’s fields.
However, the Higgs field has two very important tasks that cannot be solved by other areas.
His first task was to talk with W and Z bosons (through their respective fields), low nuclear power carriers. When Higgs talks with these other bosons, he can give them mass and make sure they remain separate from the photons that transmit electromagnetic forces. Without the intervention of the Higgs boson, all these carriers will flow together, and these two forces will flow together.
Another job of the Higgs boson is to talk to other particles such as electrons. through this conversation he also gave them mass. All of this works well because we have no other way to explain the mass of these particles.
Light and heavy
Everything developed in 60 years through a series of complicated, but certainly elegant mathematics, but with only a small emphasis on the theory: There is no real way to predict the proper weight of the Higgs boson. In other words, if you are looking for particles in a particle accelerator (ie small local vibrations from a much larger field), you are not sure exactly what and where you find them.
In 2012, LHC scientists announced the discovery of the Higgs boson, after discovering several particles that form the Higgs field when protons collide with each other at near light. These particles have a mass of 125 gigawatts (GeV), or about the equivalent of 125 protons – so they are quite heavy, but not too large.
At first glance, that sounds good. Physicists don’t have a strong estimate of the Higgs chest mass, so it can be whatever it is; We accidentally discovered a mass in the LHC energy range. Hit the bubble and let’s start celebrating.
Apart from being hesitant, half the estimate for the Higgs boss mass, based on how you interact with other particles, the top quark. This calculation predicts several times greater than 125 GeV. Maybe this prediction is wrong, but then we have to go back to mathematics and find out where it’s going. Or the difference between general predictions and the reality of what has been found at LHC can mean that the story of the Higgs Buses is more.