LHC Experiment (March 30) - Simulate Big Bang

The European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) alleged that it would try to accomplish ultra high energy collisions between 2 infinitesimal beams of particles at a fused accelerate of 7.0 TeV (teraelectronvolts) in the world's most knock-down particle accelerator next Tuesday.

"Just lining the beams up is a challenge in itself: it’s a bit like firing needles across the Atlantic and getting them to collide half way," said CERN’s Director for Accelerators and Technology, Steve Myers.

The 3.9 billion euro (5.6 billion dollars) Large Hadron Collider (LHC) was resumed after a winter break down  and it's ready for this new stage of the experiment.

It is believed that it might take a few hours up to a few days to accomplish the collisions once the experiment starts.

CERN's previous, much less powerful energy collider took three days to record collisions in 1989 from the moment the attempt started.

In order to recreate the big bang at a micro - scale, the experiment is intended to run for 18 to 24 months.