Expert Voices Don Lincoln: Explaining dark matter and the universe
Don Lincoln, senior scientist at Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory and adjunct professor of physics at the University of Notre Dame, conducts his research using the Compact Muon Solenoid detector located at the Large Hadron Collider. His scientific interest is broad, spanning such questions as the nature of dark matter, understanding why we see no antimatter in the universe and whether the familiar quarks and leptons are composed of even smaller particles. In addition to his contributions to Space.com and on Live Science, you can follow him on Facebook.
Unifying all the forces and particles would require a particle accelerator far more powerful than humans have ever built.
What happens at the center of a black hole? Not a singularity, as Einstein’s theories predict.
An international group of physicists has announced that they have seen the first signals in a cube-shaped detector called ProtoDUNE.
Ten years ago, the world's largest scientific instrument was turned on and the start of a research dynasty began.
The history behind the discovery is a fascinating tale with twist and turns that would make Agatha Christie's head spin.
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