Re: Fwd: 21.08.2004 [rael-science] [A NEW MESSAGE FROM THE ELOHIM] S

From: Andrew

Date: 2008-05-22 20:07:00

The real group is very unusual. I understand that, if you wish to join, you are asked to pledge 1/4 of your income (or some other fraction) to help fund the group or something – although the website doesn’t seem to say that any more though. VERY slick website though… Hmmmm — In, post2wm@… wrote: > > > A message received by Rael on 21.08.2004 related to the LHC. Still > the the latest of the rare messages from the Elohim. Colour added for emphasis. > > > >~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ > >”Ethics” is simply a last-gasp attempt by deist conservatives and > >orthodox dogmatics to keep humanity in ignorance and obscurantism, > >through the well tried fermentation of fear, the fear of science and > >new technologies. > > > >There is nothing glorious about what our ancestors call history, > >it is simply a succession of mistakes, intolerances and violations. > > > >On the contrary, let us embrace Science and the new technologies > >unfettered, for it is these which will liberate mankind from the > >myth of god, and free us from our age old fears, from disease, > >death and the sweat of labour. > > > > Rael > >~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ > >—————————————————————– > > > >Tell your friends who love scientific news that they can > >subscribe to this list !! > > > >They can do it by sending a blank email to: > > subscribe@… > > > >It’s free ! > > > > > > > > > >~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ > >The Raelian Movement > >for those who are not afraid of the future : > > > >~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ > > > >A NEW MESSAGE FROM THE ELOHIM RECEIVED AUGUST 20 59 AH : > > WARNING : SUPER COLLIDERS SHOULD NOT BE USED BY HUMANITY ! > >Super colliders should not be used as they cause damage and galactic > >cataclysms in infinitely small universes – destroying many lives. The > >Elohim, as guardians of peace, non violence and harmony at all levels > >of infinity, ask human beings to not use any technology that creates > >huge cataclysms in infinitely small universes. It is not good as it > >annihilates huge numbers of civilisations and can also affect the > >balance of our own universe. Science is good and should be unlimited as > >long as it fuses elements, but never used when it breaks or cracks > >infinitely small particles. > > > >~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ > > > > > > > >Source: BBC News > > > > > >Particle collider edges forward > >A key decision on the International Linear Collider, one of the grand > >scientific projects of the 21st Century, has been taken in China. > > > >Physicists told a Beijing conference that the multi-billion-dollar > >project should use superconducting technology to create its particle > >collisions. > > > >These would be high-energy impacts inside a 30km-long laboratory. > > > >The experiments should give scientists a deeper understanding of the > >materials used to construct the Universe. > > > >At the moment, the so-called Standard Model of particles and their > >interactions provides only a partial picture of the nature of the > >normal matter we see around us. > > > >Researchers know, however, the cosmos is dominated by other material > >which is invisible to current detection technologies. > > > >New light > > > >Europe is currently building a Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at its Cern > >laboratory in Geneva, Switzerland, and this is expected to open up a > >new research frontier when it becomes operational in 2007. > > > >But scientists believe they will need the ILC to carry forward their > >studies and expand any discoveries made at the LHC. > > > >The ILC is a giant undertaking that could cost upwards of $5bn. It > >would accelerate electrons and positrons (the antimatter version of the > >electron) down two 15-km-long pipes and smash them together at a > >central point. > > > >In the debris, scientists would hope to see new particles flash into > >and out of view. > > > >For example, the collider could reveal details about the long sought > >Higgs boson, the particle said to explain why all others have mass. > > > >It may also shed light on the neutralino, a particle hypothesised to > >interact only weakly with everything around it but which may account > >for much of the “dark matter” that pervades the Universe. > > > >Now, after 10 years of investigation and development by several teams, > >the group charged with pushing the ILC forward has set a major > >technical parameter for the project. > > > >More efficient > > > >Making its announcement at the International Conference on High Energy > >Physics, the International Committee for Future Accelerators said the > >collider should employ niobium superconducting technology in the system > >it uses to accelerate particles. > > > >This technology, developed by a collaboration centred on the DESY lab > >in Germany, would operate at -271C, just above absolute zero. > > > >It has been chosen in preference to a rival “warm” copper technology > >developed in the US and Japan. > > > >Professor George Kalmus, from the UK’s Rutherford Appleton Laboratory, > >is a member of the International Technology Recommendation Panel, which > >had suggested the ILC adopt the “cold” approach. > > > >”The transfer of the energy from the power source into the electron > >beam is very highly efficient in the cold technology. > > > >”In the warm technology, there is a considerable electrical loss and > >you have to take that out. So, one of the consequences is that you use > >a lot more power for the warm than for the cold.” > > > >No decision has been made yet about where to site the ILC but the US, > >Japan and Germany would appear to be the leading candidates. However, > >wherever it is constructed, it will be a challenge. > > > >The tunnels down which the particles race will be underground and that > >will be very expensive. > > > >Further forward > > > >As with other projects on this scale, such as the space station and the > >international fusion reactor known as Iter, the ILC can only be built > >by a global consortium. > > > >And, as with those projects, getting a consensus to move forward can > >sometimes be difficult. > > > >Michael Witherell, director of US Fermi National Accelerator > >Laboratory, where scientists have worked on both warm and cold > >technologies, said: “With the technology decision behind us, the > >particle physics community can now begin work on a global design for a > >linear collider. > > > >”At the same time, science funding agencies from nations in Europe and > >Asia, along with the US and others, must reach agreement on the > >mechanisms for funding and operating a truly global accelerator > >somewhere in the world. > > > >”There are many steps ahead of us before an international linear > >collider becomes a reality, but today’s announcement of the technology > >choice provides an important focus.” >

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