British scientist warns: Earth could shrink
An astronomer warned that Earth could lose its "environment" if a series of failed experiments were initiated by molecular accelerators.
In a book to be released in October, British scientist Professor Martin Reese said the Earth could lose 100 meters of its environment due to these failed experiments, noting that many threats face the Earth, for example, climate change, chemical warfare and industrial intelligence.
In a chapter on his book "On the Future: The Prospects of Humanity," Reese argues that scientists are experimenting with breaking atoms into quarks.
The quark, the primary particle and one of the main constituents of matter, is added to the leptons. Quarks and leptons are formed when a proton-electron collision occurs.
Rees warns that such experiments would destroy humanity, at least theoretically, according to the British Telegraph newspaper.
Rees said some experiments "could result in a black hole and then absorb everything around it," adding that the second scary prospect is that the quarks may regroup in the form of compressed bodies called "strange particles," a hypothetical substance Has an enormous gravity field that can transform the whole planet into a huge, useless planet.
These exotic particles are made up of upper, lower, and quirk quarks.
He explained that this in itself would be very harmful and harmful, pointing out that some assume that the alien particles can turn anything else facing it into a new form of matter and turn the whole earth into a high-density ball shape up to several hundred meters in diameter.
The third threat or threat of particle accelerators, such as CERN's Great Hadron Collider, is a disaster in space itself.
He said that empty space is not a vacuum at all; it is the place where everything happened, inside it contains hidden objects, all the forces, particles or particles that govern the physics world, and the current vacuum may be fragile and unstable.
"Some have predicted that concentrated energy is generated when particles collide together and may trigger a" transition "that will tear the cosmic fabric, which will be a congenital affliction and not just Earth.
Rees pointed out that the larger energy molecules that do not originate in accelerators collide repeatedly in the galaxy without rupturing space.
He stressed that scientists should be wary of experiments that create unprecedented conditions even in space.