Our universe could one day be wiped out by a new one that bubbles up inside it and replaces it, a Fermilab scientist says.
With scientists at the Large Hadron Collider expected to announce tomorrow that they've found the Higgs boson, the team at the US' Fermilab has made its bid for its share of the glory.
Scientists have for the first time sent a message using a beam of neutrinos, through 240 meters of solid stone.
Scientists at the US' Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory say they too have spotted signs of the Higgs boson in the same mass range as has been observed at the Large Hadron Collider.
Tomorrow, the US' Tevatron particle accelerator is to give up its efforts to recreate the Big Bang and shut down after 25 years of operation.
Physicists at the US Department of Energy's Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory say they've been unable to confirm the existence of a new particle indicated by Fermilab experiments in April.
Physicists at Fermilab, which operates the Tevatron particle accelerator, say they may have found a new elementary particle - but not the so-called God particle, the elusive Higgs boson.
Fermilab is denying reports that its Tevatron particle accelerator has detected a Higgs boson - the so-called God Particle.