titre pvp wow there http://thinkthin.space/2018 varme och kylsystem i fastigheter Few subatomic particles are more famous than the Higgs boson – the particle that is thought to give all others mass, thus making matter possible. Present everywhere, and yet incredibly elusive, this boson (named after Peter Higgs, one of six physicists that suggested the existence of such a particle) has been hunted for more than 40 years before its existence was confirmed thanks to the Large Hadron Collider. And now, you can even hear its music.
http://continuedecide.xyz/2018 taux ph urinaire normal The efforts to translate the particle into music have actually started before its existence was proved. More precisely, scientists tried to simulate the sounds made by sub-atomic particles such as the Higgs boson if and when they were (eventually) produced at the Large Hadron Collider, by converting data expected from collisions at the LHC into sounds. And that discovery came. On July 4, 2012, CERN scientists announced they had detected a particle that looked to be the so-called Higgs boson. After other two separate LHC experiments, called ATLAS and CMS, and subsequently more collected data, in March 2013, the researchers finally confirmed the Higgs boson existence.
fische laichzeiten mittelgebirge view “Sonification worked by attaching a musical note to each data. In this way any regularity in the scientific data can be naturally mapped to the melody: if the data are periodic (they are marked by a repeated cycle) the sonification will be a music melody which will have the same periodicity and regularity.” (Domenico Vicinanza, composer)
sociale faalangst kenmerken watch http://silversell.xyz/2018/08 rearaxel bearing 1957 belair A physicist-musician,http://armyspace.life michael falch film Domenico Vicinanza, has composed something called LHChamber Music, an experimental piece for the 60th CERN Anniversary, based on the sonification of the data recorded by the 4 detectors (ALICE, ATLAS, CMS and LHCb) during the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) run of 2010-2013. The data extracted from the experiment have been converted into a melody using the Science Gateway to IGI, a grid computing network that combines processing power to process huge amounts of data.
http://explainbirth.xyz/2018/08 plaatsen crankverkorter youtube “When you are hearing what the sonifications do you really are hearing the data. It’s true to the data, and it’s telling you something about the data that you couldn’t know in any other way.” (Archer Endrich, project’s team member)
http://itsilence.download/2018 chercher avec toi marie texte http://crashenjoy.live/2018/08 kupeen og co odense The Higgs boson is not the only particle you can play with a musical instrument. A team working at the Fermi Large Area Telescope (LAT) have got the idea of translating gamma-ray bursts into musical notes. Gamma-ray bursts are explosions of high-frequency electromagnetic radiations, and they are the brightest events known to occur in the universe. Listen to a “song” made from the photons of the most energetic explosion ever recorded, GRB 080916C, in September 2008.