Ajax loader

Composition 

Composition 

Orientation 

Orientation 

Can't find what you're looking for?

 

Be sure to Sign in to see all available content.

 

If you don't have an account, Register here.

Search results for: Large-Hadron-Collider-(LHC)

SCIENCE/CERN
RTR30DIE 
April 05, 2012 
Technicians look at computer screens during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room of the Large... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Technicians look at computer screens during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room the LHC at... 
Technicians look at computer screens during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) near Geneva April 5, 2012. At 0:38 CEST this morning, the LHC shift crew declared "stable beams" as two 4 TeV proton beams were brought into collision at the LHC's four interaction points. The collision energy of 8 TeV is a new world record, and increases the machine's discovery potential considerably. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR30DIC 
April 05, 2012 
A technician looks at computer screens during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room of the... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A technician looks a computer screens during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room the LHC... 
A technician looks at computer screens during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) near Geneva April 5, 2012. At 0:38 CEST this morning, the LHC shift crew declared "stable beams" as two 4 TeV proton beams were brought into collision at the LHC's four interaction points. The collision energy of 8 TeV is a new world record, and increases the machine's discovery potential considerably. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR30DI8 
April 05, 2012 
A technician looks at computers screen during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room of the... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A technician looks a computer screens during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room the LHC... 
A technician looks at computers screen during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) near Geneva April 5, 2012. At 0:38 CEST this morning, the LHC shift crew declared "stable beams" as two 4 TeV proton beams were brought into collision at the LHC's four interaction points. The collision energy of 8 TeV is a new world record, and increases the machine's discovery potential considerably. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR30DHM 
April 05, 2012 
Technicians talks during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room of the Large Hadron Collider... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Technicians talks during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room the LHC at the CERN near Geneva... 
Technicians talks during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) near Geneva April 5, 2012. At 0:38 CEST this morning, the LHC shift crew declared "stable beams" as two 4 TeV proton beams were brought into collision at the LHC's four interaction points. The collision energy of 8 TeV is a new world record, and increases the machine's discovery potential considerably. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR30DHJ 
April 05, 2012 
Switches are pictured in the Control Room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Switches are pictured in the Control Room the LHC at the CERN near Geneva 
Switches are pictured in the Control Room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) near Geneva April 5, 2012. At 0:38 CEST this morning, the LHC shift crew declared "stable beams" as two 4 TeV proton beams were brought into collision at the LHC's four interaction points. The collision energy of 8 TeV is a new world record, and increases the machine's discovery potential considerably. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR30DHI 
April 05, 2012 
A technician looks at collision at the CMS experiment in the control room of the Large Hadron Collider... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A technician looks at collision at the CMS experiment in the control room of the LHC at the CERN near... 
A technician looks at collision at the CMS experiment in the control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) near Geneva April 5, 2012. At 0:38 CEST this morning, the LHC shift crew declared "stable beams" as two 4 TeV proton beams were brought into collision at the LHC's four interaction points. The collision energy of 8 TeV is a new world record, and increases the machine's discovery potential considerably. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR30DHF 
April 05, 2012 
A technician looks at a computer screen during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room of the... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A technician looks at a computer screen during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room the LHC... 
A technician looks at a computer screen during the preparation of the beam in the Control Room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) near Geneva April 5, 2012. At 0:38 CEST this morning, the LHC shift crew declared "stable beams" as two 4 TeV proton beams were brought into collision at the LHC's four interaction points. The collision energy of 8 TeV is a new world record, and increases the machine's discovery potential considerably. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY SOCIETY) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTR2YZY5 
March 07, 2012 
U.S. actor Alan Alda visits the CERN Control Centre (CCC), where the operators prepare the commissioning... 
PREVESSIN, France 
US actor Alan Alda visits the CERN Control Centre in Prevessin near Geneva 
U.S. actor Alan Alda visits the CERN Control Centre (CCC), where the operators prepare the commissioning of the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) at the European Particle Physics laboratory (CERN) in Prevessin at the Swiss border near Geneva March 7, 2012. REUTERS/Salvatore Di Nolfi/POOL (FRANCE - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY) 
RTR2V6GH 
December 13, 2011 
SCIENCE-HIGGS/CERN - Map and 3D diagrams explaining Europe's Large Hadron Collider (LHC) particle accelerator... 
CH 
SCIENCE-HIGGS/CERN C 
SCIENCE-HIGGS/CERN - Map and 3D diagrams explaining Europe's Large Hadron Collider (LHC) particle accelerator at CERN. Researchers are expected to make an announcement concerning the predicted Higgs bosen "god particle" on Tuesday. RNGS. (SIN03) 
RTR2V6GF 
December 13, 2011 
SCIENCE-HIGGS/CERN - Map and 3D diagrams explaining Europe's Large Hadron Collider (LHC) particle accelerator... 
CH 
SCIENCE-HIGGS/CERN 
SCIENCE-HIGGS/CERN - Map and 3D diagrams explaining Europe's Large Hadron Collider (LHC) particle accelerator at CERN. Researchers are expected to make an announcement concerning the predicted Higgs bosen "god particle" on Tuesday. RNGS. (SIN03) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C9B5 
March 30, 2010 
A graphic showing a collision at full power is pictured at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A graphic showing a collision at full power is pictured at the CMS experience control room of the LHC... 
A graphic showing a collision at full power is pictured at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. Picture taken with a fisheye lens. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C9AD 
March 30, 2010 
A scientist reacts in front of a computer before the first successful collisions at full power at the... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A scientist reacts in front of a computer before the first successful collisions at full power at full... 
A scientist reacts in front of a computer before the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. Picture taken with a fisheye lense. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C9AB 
March 30, 2010 
A scientist reacts before the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A scientist reacts before the first successful collisions at full power at full power at the CMS experience... 
A scientist reacts before the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C9A7 
March 30, 2010 
Scientists stand in front of screen before the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Scientists stand in front of screen before the first successful collisions at full power at the CMS experience... 
Scientists stand in front of screen before the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. Picture taken with a fisheye lens. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C99M 
March 30, 2010 
A scientist holds a glass of champagne after the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A scientist holds a glass of champagne after the first successful collisions at full power at the CMS... 
A scientist holds a glass of champagne after the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the Large European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C99K 
March 30, 2010 
A scientist stands in front of pictures of the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A scientist stands in front of pictures of the first successful collisions at full power at the CMS experience... 
A scientist stands in front of pictures of the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. Picture taken with a fisheye lense. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C99J 
March 30, 2010 
Scientists look at the first detection of a known particle 30 minutes after the first successful collisions... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Scientists look at the first detection of a known particle 30 minutes after the first successful collisions... 
Scientists look at the first detection of a known particle 30 minutes after the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C99G 
March 30, 2010 
Scientists serve champagne to celebrate the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Scientists serve champagne to celebrate the first successful collisions at full power at the CMS experience... 
Scientists serve champagne to celebrate the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. Picture taken with a fisheye lens. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C99D 
March 30, 2010 
A scientist gestures in front of pictures of the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A scientist gestures in front of pictures of the first successful collisions at full power at the CMS... 
A scientist gestures in front of pictures of the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. Picture taken with a fisheye lense. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C99B 
March 30, 2010 
Scientists look at pictures of the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Scientists look at pictures of the first successful collisions at full power at the CMS experience control... 
Scientists look at pictures of the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. Picture taken with a fisheye lense. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C99A 
March 30, 2010 
A scientist looks at pictures of the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A scientist looks at pictures of the first successful collisions at full power at the CMS experience... 
A scientist looks at pictures of the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. Picture taken with a fisheye lense. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C999 
March 30, 2010 
A scientist drinks a glass of champagne after the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A scientist drinks a glass of champagne after the first successful collisions at full power at the CMS... 
A scientist drinks a glass of champagne after the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C992 
March 30, 2010 
A scientist drinks a glass of champagne after the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A scientist drinks a glass of champagne after the first successful collisions at full power at the CMS... 
A scientist drinks a glass of champagne after the first successful collisions at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
SCIENCE/CERN
RTR2C991 
March 30, 2010 
A scientist smiles in front of a computer screen showing the first collisions pictures at full power... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A scientist looks at the first collisions pictures at full power at the CMS experience control room of... 
A scientist smiles in front of a computer screen showing the first collisions pictures at full power at the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) experience control room of the the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the Large European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin, near Geneva March 30, 2010. Scientists at the CERN research centre will begin trying on Tuesday to make particles collide at ultra-high power and close to the speed of light to create mini-versions of the "Big Bang" that gave birth to the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse (SWITZERLAND - Tags: SCI TECH SOCIETY) 
RTR28T1U 
January 13, 2010 
SCIENCE-CERN/ - 3d diagram of the Large Hadron Collider particle accelerator detailing the collision... 
SZ 
SCIENCE-CERN/ C 
SCIENCE-CERN/ - 3d diagram of the Large Hadron Collider particle accelerator detailing the collision process, with map locating CERN accelerator complex.Previously transmitted on 08/09/2008 
RTR28T1R 
January 13, 2010 
SCIENCE-CERN/ - 3d diagram of the Large Hadron Collider particle accelerator detailing the collision... 
SZ 
SCIENCE-CERN/ 
SCIENCE-CERN/ - 3d diagram of the Large Hadron Collider particle accelerator detailing the collision process, with map locating CERN accelerator complex.Previously transmitted on 08/09/2008 
GERMANY/
RTXAD0Z 
November 07, 2008 
Students touch a gas filled glass ball creating a plasma sphere during a visit to the exhibition 'Weltmaschine'... 
Berlin, Germany 
Students touch a gas filled glass ball creating a plasma sphere during a visit to the exhibition 'Weltmaschine'... 
Students touch a gas filled glass ball creating a plasma sphere during a visit to the exhibition 'Weltmaschine' (Worldmachine) works, in Berlin November 7, 2008. The exhibition explains the scientific background how the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) runs till November 16, 2008. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY) 
SCIENCE-CERN/
RTX9RT0 
October 21, 2008 
Robert Aymar (R), CERN Director-General, holds a Daruma Doll he received from Japanese senior Vice Minister... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Aymar, CERN Director-General, holds a Daruma Doll he received in Meyrin near Geneva 
Robert Aymar (R), CERN Director-General, holds a Daruma Doll he received from Japanese senior Vice Minister of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology Toshio Yamauchi (L) after he painted the second eye as he stands next to Swiss Confederation President Pascal Couchepin (2nd L) and Christopher Llewellyn Smith, former CERN Director-General, during the official inauguration of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin near Geneva October 21, 2008. CERN officially inaugurated its experiment to probe the origins of the universe on Tuesday, even though a technical hitch last month shut it down within days of starting. REUTERS/Laurent Gillieron/Pool (SWITZERLAND) 
SCIENCE-CERN/
RTX9RS1 
October 21, 2008 
French Prime Minister Francois Fillon (C) smiles next to Swiss President Pascal Couchepin after posing... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
French Prime Minister Fillon smiles next to Swiss President Couchepin after posing for a family picture... 
French Prime Minister Francois Fillon (C) smiles next to Swiss President Pascal Couchepin after posing for a family picture during the official inauguration of the Large Hadron Collider at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN), in Meyrin near Geneva October 21, 2008. The LHC is the world's biggest atom-smasher in a mission to answer some of the most perplexing questions in the cosmos control. REUTERS/Laurent Gillieron/Pool (SWITZERLAND) 
SCIENCE-CERN/
RTX9RS0 
October 21, 2008 
Portugal's Science and Technology Minister Jose Mariano Gago (R) speaks with French Prime Minister Francois... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Portugal's Science and Technology Minister Gago speaks with French Prime Minister Fillon after posing... 
Portugal's Science and Technology Minister Jose Mariano Gago (R) speaks with French Prime Minister Francois Fillon after posing for a family picture during the official inauguration of the Large Hadron Collider at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN), in Geneva October 21, 2008. The LHC is the world's biggest atom-smasher in a mission to answer some of the most perplexing questions in the cosmos control. REUTERS/Laurent Gillieron/Pool (SWITZERLAND) 
SCIENCE-CERN/
RTX9RRZ 
October 21, 2008 
Swiss President Pascal Couchepin (L) speaks with French Prime Minister Francois Fillon after posing for... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Swiss President Couchepin speaks with French Prime Minister Fillon after posing for a family picture... 
Swiss President Pascal Couchepin (L) speaks with French Prime Minister Francois Fillon after posing for a family picture during the official inauguration of the Large Hadron Collider at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN), in Geneva October 21, 2008. The LHC is the world's biggest atom-smasher in a mission to answer some of the most perplexing questions in the cosmos control. REUTERS/Laurent Gillieron/Pool (SWITZERLAND) 
SCIENCE-CERN/
RTX9RRY 
October 21, 2008 
(Front L-R) German Science Minister Annette Schavan, Slovak Deputy Prime Minister and Education Minister... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Ministers pose for a family picture during the official inauguration of the LHC at the CERN in Geneva... 
(Front L-R) German Science Minister Annette Schavan, Slovak Deputy Prime Minister and Education Minister Jan Mikolaj, Swiss Confederation President Pascal Couchepin, Robert Aymar, CERN Director-General, French Prime Minister Francois Fillon and Portugal's Science and Technology Minister Jose Mariano Gago pose for a family picture during the official inauguration of the Large Hadron Collider at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN), in Geneva October 21, 2008. The LHC is the world's biggest atom-smasher in a mission to answer some of the most perplexing questions in the cosmos control. REUTERS/Laurent Gillieron/Pool (SWITZERLAND) 
SCIENCE-CERN/
RTX9RRW 
October 21, 2008 
(Front L-R) Swiss President Pascal Couchepin, Robert Aymar, CERN Director-General and French Prime Minister... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Swiss President Couchepin, Aymar, CERN Director-General and French PM Fillon pose for a family picture... 
(Front L-R) Swiss President Pascal Couchepin, Robert Aymar, CERN Director-General and French Prime Minister Francois Fillon pose for a family picture during the official inauguration of the Large Hadron Collider at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN), in Geneva October 21, 2008. The LHC is the world's biggest atom-smasher in a mission to answer some of the most perplexing questions in the cosmos control. REUTERS/Laurent Gillieron/Pool (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9M8X 
October 16, 2008 
Robert Aymar, CERN Director-General uses a mechanical shovel during the ground breaking ceremony of the... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Aymar, CERN Director-General uses a mechanical shovel during ground breaking ceremony of the Linac 4... 
Robert Aymar, CERN Director-General uses a mechanical shovel during the ground breaking ceremony of the Linac 4 (Linear Accelerator 4) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin near Geneva October 16, 2008. The current accelerator, built in 1978 and which will be replaced in 2013 by Linac 4, separates hydrogen gas into electrons and protons and provides protons beams to the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) that scientists at the CERN use to re-enact the conditions of the "Big Bang" that created the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse(SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9M8V 
October 16, 2008 
Robert Aymar, CERN Director-General poses next to a mechanical shovel after the ground breaking ceremony... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
Aymar, CERN Director-General poses next to a mechanical shovel after the ground breaking ceremony of... 
Robert Aymar, CERN Director-General poses next to a mechanical shovel after the ground breaking ceremony of the Linac 4 (Linear Accelerator 4) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin near Geneva October 16, 2008. The current accelerator, built in 1978 and which will be replaced in 2013 by Linac 4, separates hydrogen gas into electrons and protons and provides protons beams to the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) that scientists at the CERN use to re-enact the conditions of the "Big Bang" that created the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse(SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9M8N 
October 16, 2008 
A warning sign is pictured on the Linac 2 (Linear Accelerator 2) at the European Organisation for Nuclear... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A warning sign is pictured on the Linac 2 at the CERN in Meyrin near Geneva 
A warning sign is pictured on the Linac 2 (Linear Accelerator 2) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin near Geneva October 16, 2008. The current accelerator, built in 1978 and which will be replaced in 2013 by Linac 4, separates hydrogen gas into electrons and protons and provides protons beams to the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) that scientists at the CERN use to re-enact the conditions of the "Big Bang" that created the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse(SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9M8M 
October 16, 2008 
The Linac 2 (Linear Accelerator 2) is pictured at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN)... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
The Linac 2 is pictured at the CERN in Meyrin near Geneva 
The Linac 2 (Linear Accelerator 2) is pictured at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin near Geneva October 16, 2008. The current accelerator, built in 1978 and which will be replaced in 2013 by Linac 4, separates hydrogen gas into electrons and protons and provides protons beams to the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) that scientists at the CERN use to re-enact the conditions of the "Big Bang" that created the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse(SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9M8L 
October 16, 2008 
The Linac 2 (Linear Accelerator 2) is pictured at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN)... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
The Linac 2 is pictured at the CERN in Meyrin near Geneva 
The Linac 2 (Linear Accelerator 2) is pictured at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin near Geneva October 16, 2008. The current accelerator, built in 1978 and which will be replaced in 2013 by Linac 4, separates hydrogen gas into electrons and protons and provides protons beams to the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) that scientists at the CERN use to re-enact the conditions of the "Big Bang" that created the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse(SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9M8J 
October 16, 2008 
The Linac 2 (Linear Accelerator 2) is pictured at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN)... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
The Linac 2 is pictured at the CERN in Meyrin near Geneva 
The Linac 2 (Linear Accelerator 2) is pictured at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin near Geneva October 16, 2008. The current accelerator, built in 1978 and which will be replaced in 2013 by Linac 4, separates hydrogen gas into electrons and protons and provides protons beams to the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) that scientists at the CERN use to re-enact the conditions of the "Big Bang" that created the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse(SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9M8I 
October 16, 2008 
The Linac 2 (Linear Accelerator 2) is pictured at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN)... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
The Linac 2 is pictured at the CERN in Meyrin near Geneva 
The Linac 2 (Linear Accelerator 2) is pictured at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin near Geneva October 16, 2008. The current accelerator, built in 1978 and which will be replaced in 2013 by Linac 4, separates hydrogen gas into electrons and protons and provides protons beams to the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) that scientists at the CERN use to re-enact the conditions of the "Big Bang" that created the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse(SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9M8D 
October 16, 2008 
A warning sign is pictured in the assembly hall of the Linac 4 (Linear Accelerator 4) at the European... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
A warning sign is pictured in the assembly hall of the Linac 4 at the CERN in Meyrin near Geneva 
A warning sign is pictured in the assembly hall of the Linac 4 (Linear Accelerator 4) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin near Geneva October 16, 2008. The current accelerator, built in 1978 and which will be replaced in 2013 by Linac 4, separates hydrogen gas into electrons and protons and provides protons beams to the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) that scientists at the CERN use to re-enact the conditions of the "Big Bang" that created the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse(SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9M89 
October 16, 2008 
The Linac 2 (Linear Accelerator 2) is pictured at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN)... 
MEYRIN, Switzerland 
The Linac 2 is pictured at the CERN in Meyrin near Geneva 
The Linac 2 (Linear Accelerator 2) is pictured at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Meyrin near Geneva October 16, 2008. The current accelerator, built in 1978 and which will be replaced in 2013 by Linac 4, separates hydrogen gas into electrons and protons and provides protons beams to the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) that scientists at the CERN use to re-enact the conditions of the "Big Bang" that created the universe. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse(SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9698 
October 03, 2008 
Scientists walk in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
Scientists walk in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva 
Scientists walk in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one of the 140 data processing centres, located in 33 countries, taking part in the grid processing project. More than 15 million Gigabytes of data produced from the hundreds of millions of subatomic collisions in the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) should be collected every year. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9697 
October 03, 2008 
A scientist works in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
A scientist works in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva 
A scientist works in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one of the 140 data processing centres, located in 33 countries, taking part in the grid processing project. More than 15 million Gigabytes of data produced from the hundreds of millions of subatomic collisions in the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) should be collected every year. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9694 
October 03, 2008 
A scientist is pictured in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
A scientist is pictured in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva 
A scientist is pictured in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one of the 140 data processing centres, located in 33 countries, taking part in the grid processing project. More than 15 million Gigabytes of data produced from the hundreds of millions of subatomic collisions in the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) should be collected every year. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9693 
October 03, 2008 
A technician performs maintenance in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
A technician performs maintenance in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva 
A technician performs maintenance in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This center is one of the 140 data processing centres, located in 33 countries, taking part in the grid processing project. More than 15 million Gigabytes of data produced from the hundreds of millions of subatomic collisions in the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) should be collected every year. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9692 
October 03, 2008 
A scientist performs maintenance in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
A scientist performs maintenance in the CERN LHC computing grid center in Geneva 
A scientist performs maintenance in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one of the 140 data processing centres, located in 33 countries, taking part in the grid processing project. More than 15 million Gigabytes of data produced from the hundreds of millions of subatomic collisions in the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) should be collected every year. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX9690 
October 03, 2008 
Scientists walk in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
Scientists walk in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva 
Scientists walk in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one of the 140 data processing centres, located in 33 countries, taking part in the grid processing project. More than 15 million Gigabytes of data produced from the hundreds of millions of subatomic collisions in the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) should be collected every year. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX968X 
October 03, 2008 
A scientist works in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
A scientist works in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva 
A scientist works in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one of the 140 data processing centres, located in 33 countries, taking part in the grid processing project. More than 15 million Gigabytes of data produced from the hundreds of millions of subatomic collisions in the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) should be collected every year. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX968V 
October 03, 2008 
A technician performs maintenance in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
A technician performs maintenance in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva 
A technician performs maintenance in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one of the 140 data processing centres, located in 33 countries, taking part in the grid processing project. More than 15 million Gigabytes of data produced from the hundreds of millions of subatomic collisions in the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) should be collected every year. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX968G 
October 03, 2008 
A server is pictured in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
A server is pictured in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva 
A server is pictured in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one of the 140 data processing centres, located in 33 countries, taking part in the grid processing project. More than 15 million Gigabytes of data produced from the hundreds of millions of subatomic collisions in the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) should be collected every year. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX968D 
October 03, 2008 
A technician works in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
A technician works in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva 
A technician works in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one of the 140 data processing centres, located in 33 countries, taking part in the grid processing project. More than 15 million Gigabytes of data produced from the hundreds of millions of subatomic collisions in the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) should be collected every year. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX968C 
October 03, 2008 
A server is pictured in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
A server is pictured in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva 
A server is pictured in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one of the 140 data processing centres, located in 33 countries, taking part in the grid processing project. More than 15 million Gigabytes of data produced from the hundreds of millions of subatomic collisions in the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) should be collected every year. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX967X 
October 03, 2008 
A scientist walks in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
A scientist walks in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva 
A scientist walks in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one of the 140 data processing centres, located in 33 countries, taking part in the grid processing project. More than 15 million Gigabytes of data produced from the hundreds of millions of subatomic collisions in the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) should be collected every year. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX967R 
October 03, 2008 
An engineer performs maintenance works in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008.... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
An engineer performs maintenance works in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva 
An engineer performs maintenance works in the CERN LHC computing grid centre in Geneva, October 3, 2008. This centre is one of the 140 data processing centres, located in 33 countries, taking part in the grid processing project. More than 15 million Gigabytes of data produced from the hundreds of millions of subatomic collisions in the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) should be collected every year. REUTERS/Valentin Flauraud (SWITZERLAND) 
SCIENCE-CERN/
RTX8M86 
September 10, 2008 
Large Hadron Collider (LHC) project leader Lyn Evans, of Britain (2R) gestures next to CERN director... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
Large Hadron Collider (LHC) project leader Lyn Evans, of Britain gestures next to CERN director Robert... 
Large Hadron Collider (LHC) project leader Lyn Evans, of Britain (2R) gestures next to CERN director Robert Aymar of France (R) at the control centre of the CERN in Geneva September 10, 2008. Scientists at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) started up a huge particle-smashing machine on Wednesday, aiming to re-enact the conditions of the "Big Bang" that created the universe. REUTERS/Fabrice Coffrini/Pool (SWITZERLAND) 
SCIENCE-CERN/
RTX8M7G 
September 10, 2008 
Large Hadron Collider (LHC) project leader Lyn Evans, of Britain (R) talks to scientists at the control... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
Large Hadron Collider (LHC) project leader Lyn Evans, of Britain talks to scientists at the control centre... 
Large Hadron Collider (LHC) project leader Lyn Evans, of Britain (R) talks to scientists at the control centre of the CERN in Geneva September 10, 2008. Scientists at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) started up a huge particle-smashing machine on Wednesday, aiming to re-enact the conditions of the "Big Bang" that created the universe. REUTERS/Fabrice Coffrini/Pool (SWITZERLAND) 
RTR295QB 
September 08, 2008 
SCIENCE-CERN/ - REISSUE - Map and diagrams explaining Europe's Large Hadron Collider (LHC) particle accelerator... 
SCIENCE-CERN/ T 
SCIENCE-CERN/ - REISSUE - Map and diagrams explaining Europe's Large Hadron Collider (LHC) particle accelerator at CERN which is scheduled to start up on Wednesday, injecting proton beams for the first time into its 27 km long underground ringed tunnel. RNGS. (SIN08) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX8DD6 
September 03, 2008 
Large Hadron Collider (LHC) project leader Lyn Evans, of Britain, poses for photographers at the control... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
Large Hadron Collider (LHC) project leader Lyn Evans poses for photographers at the control center of... 
Large Hadron Collider (LHC) project leader Lyn Evans, of Britain, poses for photographers at the control center of the CERN in Geneva September 3, 2008. The world's most powerful particle accelerator, aimed at unlocking secrets of the universe, will be launched on September 10, the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) said. REUTERS/Christian Hartmann (SWITZERLAND) 
SWITZERLAND/
RTX8DCZ 
September 03, 2008 
Scientists look at computer screens at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) control center of the CERN in... 
Geneva, Switzerland 
Scientists look at computer screens at the LHC control center of the CERN in Geneva 
Scientists look at computer screens at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) control center of the CERN in Geneva September 3, 2008. The world's most powerful particle accelerator, aimed at unlocking secrets of the universe, will be launched on September 10, the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) said. REUTERS/Christian Hartmann (SWITZERLAND) 
Sort by 
Display 
Items per page 
Page 
of 3