All particles fall into one of two classes, bosons or fermions.
When particles decay, they transform into lighter particles. Physicists can predict how often a particle will decay into certain end products.
If you could detect a bowling ball’s gravitational waves, you would know when someone threw the ball—even if you were standing outside the bowling alley.
Klystrons are at the heart of particle accelerators, radar, cancer treatments and some radio telescopes.
Sigma is a unit that describes how much a set of experimental data deviates from what’s expected.
Your birthday cake isn’t the only thing studded with lights.
Meet the Twinkie of particle physics: the muon.
Cosmic microwave background is the oldest light in the universe.
Symmetry is an expression of exact correspondence between things.
Synchrotron light gets its name from the synchrotron particle accelerators where it was first observed.