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CERN- concern ?
Bizarre ‘Portal-Shaped Clouds’ Form Over CERN During The ‘Awake Experiment’

There are some “major concerns” about what the scientists at CERN are doing these days.  The European Organization for Nuclear Research, more commonly known by the acronym “CERN”, is purposely smashing particles into one another at astonishingly high speeds.  Just last month, the researchers working at the facility began a new experiment called “Awake” that uses “plasma wakefields driven by a proton beam” to accelerate charged particles.  On June 24th, pictures of some extremely bizarre “portal-shaped cloud formations” were taken in the area just above the Large Hadron Collider at CERN.  Could it be possible that there is some sort of a connection between this new “Awake” experiment” and these strange cloud formations?  And precisely what do the researchers hope to “awaken” anyway?

[Image: CERN-Cloud-Formation-YouTube-Screenshot-460x306.jpg]
Unless there was a full moon that night, the light INSIDE the clouds could be the Satanic calling the Elite want to come down and smite everyone but them.


Bob... Ninja Alien2
"The Morning Light, No sensation to compare to this, suspended animation, state of bliss, I keep my eyes on the circling sky, tongue tied and twisted just and Earth Bound Martian I" Learning to Fly Pink Floyd [Video:]
This concerns CERN: Arrow Tetrahedrally

Quote: "We've never seen this kind of thing before... ' -Professor Tomasz Skwarnicki

Physicists discover family of tetraquarks
July 8, 2016

[Image: 4-physicistsdi.jpg]
A tetraquark is a particle with four quarks, which are the fundamental constituents of matter. Credit: Syracuse University
Physicists in the Syracuse University College of Arts and Sciences have made science history by confirming the existence of a rare four-quark particle and discovering evidence of three other "exotic" siblings.

Their findings are based on data from the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), the world's biggest, most powerful particle accelerator, located at the CERN science laboratory in Geneva, Switzerland.
Professor Tomasz Skwarnicki and Ph.D. student Thomas Britton G'16, both members of the Experimental High-Energy Physics Group at Syracuse and the Large Hadron Collider beauty (LHCb) collaboration at CERN, have confirmed the existence of a tetraquark candidate known as X(4140). They also have detected three other exotic particles with higher masses, called X(4274), X(4500) and X(4700).
All four particles were the subject of Britton's Ph.D. dissertation, which he defended in May and then submitted, on behalf of the LHCb collaboration, as a journal article to Physical Review Letters (American Physical Society, 2016).
A tetraquark is a particle made of four quarks: two quarks and two antiquarks.
Tetraquarks—and, by extension, pentaquarks, containing five quarks—are considered exotic because they have more than the usual allotment of two or three quarks.
"Even though all four particles contain the same quark composition, each of them has a unique internal structure, mass and set of quantum numbers," says Skwarnicki, who, in April 2014, confirmed the existence of the world's first charged tetraquark candidate, called Z(4430)+. A year earlier, he and Ph.D. student Bin Gui G'14 determined the quantum numbers of the first neutral, heavy tetraquark candidate, X(3872).
Quantum numbers describe each particle's subatomic properties.
Skwarnicki says the measurement of all four particles is the largest single one of its kind to date. Unlike other exotic particle candidates, his and Britton's do not contain ordinary nuclear matter (i.e., quarks found in protons and neutrons).
"We've never seen this kind of thing before. It's helping us distinguish among various theoretical models of particles," Skwarnicki says.

A fellow of the American Physical Society, Skwarnicki is a longtime member of the LHCb collaboration, involving approximately 800 other scientists from 16 countries. Their goal is to discover all forms of matter, in hopes of explaining why the universe is made of it, instead of anti-matter.
Skwarnicki's work focuses on quarks—fundamental constituents of matter that serve as a kind of scaffolding for protons and neutrons. While most particles have two or three quarks, Skwarnicki and others, in the past decade, have observed ones with four or five.
[Image: physicistsdi.gif]
A snapshot of LHCb detector data, singling out the collisions that have resulted in the four tetraquarks. Credit: Syracuse University
Last summer, he and doctoral student Nathan Jurik G'16 teamed up with Distinguished Professor Sheldon Stone and Liming Zhang, a professor at Tsinghua University in Beijing, to announce their discovery of two rare pentaquark states. The news made headlines, thrusting Syracuse and CERN into the international spotlight.
According to the Standard Model of particle physics, there are six kinds of quarks, whose intrinsic properties cause them to be grouped into pairs with unusual names: up/down, charm/strange and top/bottom.
The particles that Skwarnicki and Britton study have two charm quarks and two strange quarks. Charm and strange quarks are the third- and fourth-most massive of all quarks.
That all four quarks in the new family are "heavy" is noteworthy.
"The heavier the quark, the smaller the corresponding particle it creates," says Skwarnicki, adding that the names of the particles reflect their masses. "The names are denoted by mega-electron volts [MeV], referring to the amount of energy an electron gains after being accelerated by a volt of electricity. ... This information, along with each particle's quantum numbers, enhances our understanding of the formation of particles and the fundamental structures of matter."
Evidence of X(4140) first appeared in 2009 at the Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory, outside of Chicago, but the observation was not confirmed until three years later at CERN.
A rendering of the enormous LHCb detector, which registers approximately 10 million proton collisions per second. Scientists study the debris from these collisions to better understand the building blocks of matter and the forces controlling them.Extremely rare and four times heavier than a proton, X(4140) has been initially detected only 20 times out of billions of man-made energy collisions. LHCb is uniquely suited to study such particles, and thus, has gone on to detect X(4140) nearly 560 times.
Skwarnicki attributes the discovery of X(4140)'s three siblings, culled from LHCb data from 2011 to 2012, to increased instrumental sensitivity. It is the energy configuration of the quarks, he explains, that gives each particle its unique mass and identity.
"Quarks may be tightly bound, like three quarks packed inside a single proton, or loosely bound, like two atoms forming a molecule," Skwarnicki says. "By examining the particles' quantum numbers, we were able to narrow down the possibilities and rule out the molecular hypothesis."
A snapshot of LHCb detector data, singling out the collisions that have resulted in the four tetraquarks.Not that the process has been easy. An "aporetic saga" is how Britton describes studying molecular structures that seem to "jump out of the data."
"We looked at every known particle and process to make sure that these four structures couldn't be explained by any pre-existing physics," he says. "It was like baking a six-dimensional cake with 98 ingredients and no recipe—just a picture of a cake."
Meanwhile, Skwarnicki, Britton and others face the onerous task of combing through data and developing theoretical models, in an attempt to confirm what they have seen.
"It may be a quartet of entirely new particles or the complex interplay of known particles, simply flipping their identities," Skwarnicki concludes. "Either way, the outcome will shape our understanding of the subatomic universe."
[Image: 1x1.gif] Explore further: Physicists confirm existence of new type of meson
Journal reference: Physical Review Letters [Image: img-dot.gif] [Image: img-dot.gif]
Provided by: Syracuse University

Read more at:[/url][url=]
Along the vines of the Vineyard.
With a forked tongue the snake singsss...
Locally... improv makes itz own scene.

Rite outta independance day!!!

Quote:Aphelion in Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada was on
Monday, July 4, 2016 at 10:24 AM CST (Change city)

Distance from the Sun's center to Earth's center was 152,103,775 km (94,512,904 mi)

Marvellous mammatus clouds follow Saskatchewan storms
Wind, hail in Kindersley first, but then came spectacular red bubble clouds
CBC News Posted: Jul 04, 2016 10:43 AM CT Last Updated: Jul 04, 2016 8:31 PM CT

[Image: mammatus-clouds-near-kindersley.jpg]A Twitter user with the handle @riderfanforever posted this image of the Kindersley storm aftermath Sunday night. (@riderfanforever/Twitter)

There was a relatively rare and beautiful aftermath to wicked storms in west-central Saskatchewan on Friday.
They're called mammatus clouds (also called mammatocumulus, mammary or bubble clouds).
While most clouds have wispy edges, mammatus lobes, usually only stable for a few minutes, form well-established boundaries that result in the dense, rounded shapes seen over Saskatchewan on July 3.
Shutter bugs in the Kindersley area were out in force Sunday night as the setting sun painted the bubble formations in red and purple.

Mammatus clouds at sunset was the capper to a weekend of wild weather that included golf-ball sized hail, high winds, at least one tornado. 

View image on Twitter


[Image: AW-e4kZw_normal.jpeg]Dwane Burke @Burkenesd
#LandofLivingSkies after #skstorm in Kindersley WOW! Amazing colour! Amazing cloud formations.@weathernetwork
9:53 PM - 3 Jul 2016

View image on Twitter


[Image: mqFAKvu0_normal.jpg]Dustin @riderfanforever
Second storm coming right now in Kindersley #JulyStorms
10:04 PM - 3 Jul 2016

[Image: Cmf4NpsUIAA4tJy.jpg:small][Image: Cmf4QrwUsAUfZ7s.jpg:small]


[Image: SVAqeFDT_normal.jpg]Jenny Hagan @JennyLeeHagan
#skstorm South of Kindersley earlier tonight. #mammatusat Sunset
11:43 PM - 3 Jul 2016


  • [url=] 6666 likes
Late night storm creates a buzz on social media
[Image: image.jpg]Tom Fulcher captured this shot of the storm over Regina beach.

CTV Regina 
Published Wednesday, June 15, 2016 8:08AM CST 

Social media is abuzz after a late night storm rolled through the Regina, and southern Saskatchewan area on Tuesday night, producing some crazy lightning and storm clouds.
Along the vines of the Vineyard.
With a forked tongue the snake singsss...
(07-08-2016, 02:20 PM)rhw007 Wrote: Unless there was a full moon that night, the light INSIDE the clouds could be the Satanic calling the Elite want to come down and smite everyone but them.


Bob... Ninja Alien2

[Image: 375B1A1000000578-3746669-image-a-22_1471508625179.jpg]
Holycowsmile Now thatz spooky action @ a distance 007!!! Rite here in this thread!!! LilD

NASA Opens Research Portal for Scientists

By Elizabeth Howell, Contributor | August 18, 2016 07:37am ET

NASA has a new web portal highlighting the research funded by the agency, and promises to put all its peer-reviewed studies online in less than a year.

The research will be available onPubSpace, an archive maintained by the U.S. Department of Health & Human Services. There is no charge to register, and the data can be downloaded and analyzed, NASA officials said.
"Making our research data easier to access will greatly magnify the impact of our research," NASA Chief Scientist Ellen Stofan said in a statement. "As scientists and engineers, we work by building upon a foundation laid by others."
[Image: 375B1A0C00000578-3746669-image-a-20_1471508600007.jpg]
The new portal was put online following a 2013 request from the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy, which directed science-funding agencies to make it easier to access their results, NASA officials said.

NASA emphasized that, while the new portal provides easier "one-stop shopping" for public access, the agency has always prioritized access to its research results. NASA is also involved in discussions with the scientific community, academic institutions, publishers and other federal agencies to track its success and make changes as required, agency officials said.

"At NASA, we are celebrating this opportunity to extend access to our extensive portfolio of scientific and technical publications," NASA Deputy Administrator Dava Newman said in the same statement. "Through open access and innovation, we invite the global community to join us in exploring Earth, air and space."
More information on the initiative is available at

[Image: nasa-logo-2.jpg]

Cern is Not A Satanic Altar Naughty  Non Aperature System Alter  youareaduck Now Active Search Application
Along the vines of the Vineyard.
With a forked tongue the snake singsss...
I downloaded several pdfs but mostly they are just PR stuff-n-puff-results.

You get a HAGIOGRAPHIC viewpoint on Never Any Specific Answers

But just as the Devil can read the Bible the same as any 'worshiper' - the Dancing  LilD Devil and God have a better insight than any one specific reader can get.

Bob... Ninja Alien2
"The Morning Light, No sensation to compare to this, suspended animation, state of bliss, I keep my eyes on the circling sky, tongue tied and twisted just and Earth Bound Martian I" Learning to Fly Pink Floyd [Video:]

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