Large Hadron Collider - Once A Micro Black Hole Becomes Visible, It Can't Be Stopped
The University of Oxford published on analysis of the Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider or RHIC (a somewhat similar device located in Brookhaven, New York) which is ten times smaller and much weaker than the Large Hadron Collider. In this University of Oxford report the scientists conclude that there has been insufficient information gathered and that the negative expected values have been severely underestimated.
The RHIC is not even in the same league as the Large Hadron Collider and the University of Oxford study goes onto explain and I quote: "However our analysis implies that the current safely report should not be the final word in the safety assessment of the Large Hadron Collider. Such work would require expertise beyond theoretical physics and an inter-disciplinary group would be essential."
The Oxford report writers however, fail to indicate exactly who on the planet today has this "expertise beyond theoretical physics" and can head the "inter-disciplinary group" to arrive at realistic and accurate conclusions about the danger posed by the Large Hadron Collider.
Actually, there is one guy, but last I heard he was really busy writing Hubs and counting his AdSense pennies.
Leading nuclear physicists Benjamin Harms, Roberto Casadio, and Sergio Fabi, recently published a paper which proposed that the expected evaporation of the hypothetical micro black hole is actually based on a theory which has no evidence to support it and is strongly disputed in the scientific community.
This theory is called Hawking Radiation and this evaporation which the three physicists concludes could take a much longer time than previously believed. Their paper concludes with a warning that and I quote, "the expected decay times are much longer (possibly in actual seconds) than is typically predicted by other models."
A microscopic black hole in a matter of "actual seconds" can eat up even more matter than I can. And that's a lot. It is theoretically possible that just in those few seconds alone, the black hole would go from being microscopic to being visible.
The situation is somewhat akin to the saying airline pilots had before the onset of midair collision avoidance systems: "It starts out as a speck on your windshield: When the speck grows wings, you're dead."
Once a black hole becomes visible, there is no way in the known universe to stop it. It will continue sucking up all the matter and energy around it until in a shockingly short time, it goes on to ingest the planet, and then the solar system, and onwards.
It is clear that these physicists do believe that it is possible to forecast an expansion within the Large Hadron Collider to a size where the planet would be threatened by the micro black hole expanding to encompass the Earth. This possibility is dealt with in an earlier paper that was published by Roberto Casadio and Sergio Fabi. And who am I to argue with my paisanos?