The energy that makes atoms, cells and the universe vibrate

Okan Caliskan’s photo in Pixabay.     Everything is in constant movement and vibration, and everything is energy, as scientists have proven in the laboratory.

“Nothing stands still; everything moves; everything vibrates.” This is the law of vibration, which according to the ancient pharaohs of Egypt means that since
cells (in our body there are about 100 trillion cells),
human beings,
solar systems,
or macrocosms,
everything is in constant movement and vibration, and everything is energy. And this is not only matter, thoughts and feelings like emotions, wishes, desires, love, anger, among others, are transmitted through frequencies of energetic vibration that can be manifested in scales of sound or tone.

It is this certainty that has led, over the centuries, many scientists to elaborate theories on the constituent elements of matter (atoms and subatomic particles) and to prove them in the laboratory.

One of the last major examples occurred in July 2012, with the detection of Higgs boson signals, through the large particle accelerator (LHC) of the European Laboratory of Particle Physics (CERN), which is located near Geneva, Switzerland.

A confirmation that comes about 50 years after the publication of the Higgs boson theory.
It was in 1964 that François Englert, of the Free University of Brussels and his colleague Robert Brout (now deceased), on one hand, and the British Peter Higgs, of the University of Edinburgh, on the other hand, published separately, but at the same time, the theory of the existence of the subatomic particle that was known by Higgs boson.
It is a particle that is present everywhere in space and it is by interacting with it that the other subatomic particles of the atom acquire their mass, as provided in the so-called Standard Model of particle physics, which describes the composition, at the subatomic level, of the world around us.

This confirmation in the laboratory gave Englert and Higgs the Nobel Prize for Physics in 2013, as it allowed to complete the group of particles provided by the Standard Model.
It was a further step in trying to understand what happened about 14 billion years ago when antimatter disappeared following the Big Bang and is also a gateway to the analysis of the nature of dark matter that accounts around 30% of the universe.

But to understand the importance of this confirmation in the laboratory, let’s go back a little in time.

It was not until the beginning of the 20th century that we realized how the atoms, that give rise to matter, were constituted, we are talking about the discovery of the atomic core (where you have protons, neutrons and where the electromagnetic force connects with the electrons). It is now known that atoms are divisible, in contrast to what has been thought for many years, in subatomic particles and that they are also divisible.

Gerd Altmann’s photo in Pixabay.      A laboratory simulation of the so-called Big Bang, when antimatter disappeared.



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