In a new experiment, scientists probed a theory that suggests a weird interaction between two of the biggest mysteries in physics could be why our universe exists in the first place.
It’s a finding three decades in the making.
Researchers have seen a baryon decay for the first time, which may help explain why there is far more matter than anti-matter in the universe.
"Antimatter is kind of problem zero. We can’t explain why there’s a universe."
Hunting the ghostly particles that may explain why the universe even exists.
By bombarding a 14,000-ton plastic structure with cosmic rays, from 500 miles away.
Crunching 41 billion pieces of data refines and supports 2013's potential dark matter signature.
Researchers suggest a practical experiment to test an unpopular theory.
With new measurements, CERN researchers continue the chase for matter/antimatter asymmetry.
It wouldn't take very much antimatter to do it. A collision of matter and antimatter is a perfect release of energy, while most of the things we do to release energy from matter are very far from perfect. That matter-antimatter annihilation should give...