10 Years After the Higgs Boson, What’s the Next Big Thing for Physics?

We asked physicists to predict the discoveries that will blow our minds in the coming years.


Since we are The Neutrino Donut, LLC and the Direct Observation of the NeUtrino Tau is part of the Standard Model, we would like to share this update.

From the link:

On July 4, 2012, scientists at CERN confirmed the observation of the Higgs boson, an elementary particle first proposed in the 1960s. The boson’s discovery was a momentous occasion, as it meant physicists were a step closer to probing the field associated with the boson, which gives particles mass.

But since 2012, particle physics hasn’t had another seismic event. Important discoveries have been made—measurements were taken of the muon’s behavior in a magnetic field, the W boson’s mass was more precisely measured, and new particles have been discovered—but nothing as jaw-dropping as the Higgs confirmation.

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