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0:52
Trains' give absolutely no shit when it comes to blocked pathways as it just keeps on moving and that is what caused this train to collide face up.
29 Aug 2017
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15:44
Radiation includes High-energy electromagnetic waves (x-rays, gamma rays) Particles (alpha particles, beta particles, neutrons) Alpha particles are energetic helium nuclei emitted by some radionuclides with high atomic numbers (eg, plutonium, radium, uranium); they cannot penetrate skin beyond a shallow depth (< 0.1 mm). Beta particles are high-energy electrons that are emitted from the nuclei of unstable atoms (eg, cesium-137, iodine-131). These particles can penetrate more deeply into skin (1 to 2 cm) and cause both epithelial and subepithelial damage. Neutrons are electrically neutral particles emitted by a few radionuclides (eg, californium-252) and produced in nuclear fission reactions (eg, in nuclear reactors); their depth of tissue penetration varies from a few millimeters to several tens of centimeters, depending on their energy. They collide with the nuclei of stable atoms, resulting in emission of energetic protons, alpha and beta particles, and gamma radiation. Gamma radiation and x-rays are electromagnetic radiation (ie, photons) of very short wavelength that can penetrate deeply into tissue (many centimeters). While some photons deposit all their energy in the body, other photons of the same energy may only deposit a fraction of their energy and others may pass completely through the body without interacting. Because of these characteristics, alpha and beta particles cause the most damage when the radioactive atoms that emit them are within the body (internal contamination) or, in the case of beta-emitters, directly on the body; only tissue in close proximity to the radionuclide is affected. Gamma rays and x-rays can cause damage distant from their source and are typically responsible for acute radiation syndromes (ARS—see Radiation Exposure and Contamination : Acute radiation syndromes (ARS)).
19 Sep 2017
5
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1:21
I only played the first part of collide acoustic version please comment and tell me what u think of it!! Contact me if you want the chords!!
10 Apr 2007
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0:17
Motor bikes hit eachother hard and collides!!!!! www.saintbirgitta****
17 Jul 2007
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2:32
So if someone comes up to you and their like: "Hey, you know about the Large Hadron Collider?" This is what you should say...
20 Sep 2008
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5:45
Naruto Shippuuden AMV with the song Collide
27 Jul 2008
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0:38
The Large Hadron Collider is the largest and most complex scientific instrument ever built and the highest energy particle accelerator in the world. The accelerator is located 100 m underground and runs through both French and Swiss territory. (27km circumference) Year 2008 marks the culmination of 20 years of work by over 8000 scientists thousands of engineers, technicians and support staff from over 80 different countries. Some critics say that this could create a black hole and could be the end of the universe. The first attempt starts on the 10th September 2008..! I, personally, find all this very interesting. I didn't even know what a LHC was until today but I've spent the morning learning lots. The science seems sound and those who are curious enough and have the opportunity to experiment will, I hope, have some questions answered. What will the answers be? Greater understanding of the Universe? A new source of energy to benefit our existence? A cataclysmic event that will bring about the end of the Earth? Nothing? Who knows? What I do know is that without the curiosity (and the fortitude)to find answers to our questions we would not learn. We would not learn how to read, write, hunt, fish, drive, communicate, develop, hypothesize, spiritualize etc. But do some of these answers come at a cost? Of course they do! When I was a kid I wondered if a bedsheet would be a good parachute if I jumped off my roof. The cost....well, let's just say me hitting the ground wasn't half as bad as when my Mum was finished with me. Obviously, the implications of some experiments can be far, far worse than my maiden flight. But what do we do? Come to a point where, "that's it! No more questions. If you've got 'em - too bad 'cos there'll be no more searching for answers." I don't think so. So, regardless of the outcome, at least we're still trying to find answers to our questions. But if it does go pear-shaped, I'm with Adam - safety in numbers people.
10 Sep 2008
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3:04
A PARODY of the When Worlds Collide music video - When Chipmunks get Angry!! Hope you enjoy it! -Arightwizard
30 Aug 2008
385
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6:16
The Large Hadron Collider is the largest and most complex scientific instrument ever built and the highest energy particle accelerator in the world. The accelerator is located 100 m underground and runs through both French and Swiss territory. ( 27km circumference) Year 2008 marks the culmination of 20 years of work by over 8000 scientists thousands of engineers, technicians and support staff from over 80 different countries. some critics say that this could create a black hole and could be the end of the world.. the first attempt starts on the 10th september 2008..!(just a test run, the main collision with full power will happen in end of october) for more info folow the link. video is done by Chris Mann, CERN- european organization for nuclear research
13 Sep 2008
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6:16
Large Hadron Collider ( LHC )
11 Sep 2008
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0:50
large hadron collider LHC cern C.E.R.N particle accelerator proton big bang largest experiment black hole computer science engineering physical
13 Sep 2008
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7:36
Large hadron collider physics particle accelerator physicists parties particl
8 Dec 2009
415
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7:50
From the UK Web Site:- Large Hadron Collider The LHC (Large Hadron Collider) is an international project, in which the UK has a leading role. This site includes the latest news from the project, accessible explanations of how the LHC works, how it is funded, who works there and what benefits it brings us." Visit them for more info:- Questions found here:- Video Clips Found Here:- YouTube Channel:- SciTechUK Debate at the Axiom:-
15 Sep 2008
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6:16
End of the World? Search for God Particle. The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is the world's largest and highest-energy particle accelerator complex, intended to collide opposing beams of protons charged with approximately 7 TeV of energy. Its main purpose is to explore the validity and limitations of the Standard Model, the current theoretical picture for particle physics. It is theorized that the collider will produce the Higgs boson, the observation of which could confirm the predictions and missing links in the Standard Model, and could explain how other elementary particles acquire properties such as mass. The LHC was built by the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN), and lies underneath the Franco-Swiss border near Geneva, Switzerland. It is funded by and built in collaboration with over eight thousand physicists from over eighty-five countries as well as hundreds of universities and laboratories. The LHC is already operational and is presently in the process of being prepared for collisions. The first beams were circulated through the collider on 10 September 2008, and the first high-energy collisions are planned to take place after the LHC is officially unveiled on 21 October 2008. Although a few individuals have questioned the safety of the planned experiments in the media and through the courts, the consensus in the scientific community is that there is no conceivable threat from the LHC particle collisions. Concerns have been raised in the media and through the courts about the safety of the particle physics experiments planned to take place at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), the world's largest and most powerful particle accelerator to date, built by the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) near Geneva, in Switzerland. The claimed dangers of the LHC particle collisions, which are scheduled to begin on 21 October 2008, include doomsday scenarios involving the production of stable micro black holes or the creation of hypothetical particles called strangelets. The potential risks of these unprecedented experiments were reviewed in 2003 by the LHC Safety Study Group, a group of independent scientists, who concluded that, like current particle experiments such as the Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider (RHIC), the LHC particle collisions pose no conceivable threat.A second review of the evidence commissioned by CERN in 2008 reaffirmed the safety of the LHC collisions in light of further research conducted since the 2003 assessment. The 2008 report was reviewed and endorsed by CERN's governing body and by the Division of Particles & Fields of the American Physical Society and was published in the Journal of Physics G. It concludes that any doomsday scenarios at the LHC are ruled out because the physical conditions and events that will be created in the LHC experiments occur naturally in the universe without hazardous consequences.
14 Sep 2008
5338
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