In DepthWe take a look at how software is helping particle physicists uncover the hidden dimensions of the quantum world.
VideoA bunch of Atlas Physicists working on the Large Hadron Collider have come up with a pop song which they hope will beat the X Factor to the number one spot at Christmas.
The Large Hadron Collider has achieved one of the greatest things ever in particle research, it has managed to recreate its very own mini Big Bang - the incident which lead to the creation of the universe 14 billion years ago.
The Large Hadron Collider has seen collisions for the first time, ushering in a new era for particle physics. More to follow...
The Large Hadron Collider is set to become the next internet star, after it was announced that its particle-smashing endeavours are to be broadcast on the web
All talk (at least around the Physics lab water-cooler) may have been about the Higgs Boson – or the God particle to give it its more dramatic moniker – but the humble neutralino could potentially steal its thunder according to scientists.
The long and arduous search for dark matter may have come to fruition this week, after scientists revealed that a number of events have occurred which indicate that the elusive particle - which acts as glue which keep the world and everything around it together - is indeed present and has been found.
Last night, as scientists put the Large Hadron Collider through its paces in tests, scientists recorded protons colliding at 1.18 trillion electron volts.