Scientists from the Large Hadron Collider, particle accelerator near Geneva, Switzerland, have announced that Higgs boson particles are expected to be present in space. For years scientists were trying to reproduce Higgs boson particles resulting in the theories that a huge collider will be required for that. But before efforts will be involved in building an 18-mile-long collider, scientists got interested whether there is an easier way exists to get Higgs boson particles. They’ve looked around in the nature, in the space, to be more precise. According to the scientists, Higgs boson particles may be found in space. The particles pop all over the space existence and disappear quickly.
They are created by quantum fluctuations — momentary bursts of energy from nowhere that are permitted by the rules of quantum mechanics, which cause pairs of Higgs particles to spontaneously arise out of the vacuum and then disappear as much instantly. These spontaneous particles have an extremely high energy, and that’s the reason they do not stick in some place for a time long enough to be detected. According to the physicists, you would need shorter than 1-trillionth-of-1-trillionth of a second to see a Higgs boson alive. According to Gordon Kane, a professor of physics at the University of Michigan, the main problem of finding quantum fluctuations in our nature is solved – they are all over the space. But quantum fluctuations are not the only place where Higgs boson particles may be detected. According to Gordon, black holes produce Higgs bosons at their horizons. He is sure that observations made at the horizon of a black hole will detect the wanted particles. Higgs bosons may also be found in supernovas, the explosions of dying stars. But in both cases, the telescopes we have do not allow us detecting the particles, because due to the far distance and short particle live period, until the light reaches us, the particle will no more be there.