Near East University mark at CERN… Lecturer Berna Uzun started working at CMS Group

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Added On: 15 November 2019, Friday, 21:40
Last Edited On: 15 November 2019, Friday, 21:40

Near East University mark at CERN…  Lecturer Berna Uzun started working at CMS Group

Berna Uzun, a specialist and a lecturer from the Near East University, started working as technical staff and researcher at the CMS (Compact Muon Solenoid) group, a general-purpose detector that provides a good perception of some physical phenomena at the European Nuclear Research Center CERN.

Nearly 2000 physicists and engineers from 37 countries participated in the CMS group, which was supported by 155 institutes, and Berna Uzun will take part in the recording of the particles detected by the CMS detector during the collision and processing of the data obtained, according to the information provided by the Directorate of Press and Public Relations of Near East University.

The CMS serves as one of the most important parts of the Large Hadron Collider, consisting of four large detectors, ATLAS, CMS, ALICE, and LHCb. These detectors are gigantic devices consisting of thousands of complex parts with thousands of electronic circuits that enable the recording of particles that occur during the collision of accelerated particles.

Plays an important role in developing tomorrow’s technologies alongside basic science research…
Today, thanks to CERN accelerators, which is one of the most important centers in the world where technological developments are contributed as well as advances in basic sciences such as the advancement of superconducting technology, research on clean energy sources, computer technology, discovery of new elements, diagnosis and treatment in medicine, material science, information technology, nuclear medicine and advances in radiotherapy, nanoscience, laser physics, plasma physics, electronics, telecommunications and many more. The World Wide Web (www), which provides computer communication, was developed at CERN to enable physicists working in different parts of the world to communicate with each other faster and easier.

What is the universe made of?
The European Nuclear Research Center (CERN) was established in Switzerland in 1954 with the participation of researchers from 12 countries in order to find an answer to the question. In today’s conditions, it is possible for researchers to produce information by using the latest technology which is still under development at the highest level of basic science and to provide solutions for today’s problems.