TWIS: A Look at What The JWST Can Offer, What Tattoos Could Tell Us About Childhood Trauma, and Much More This Week

The first JWST test images are out this week.

TWIS: A Look at What The JWST Can Offer, What Tattoos Could Tell Us About Childhood Trauma, and Much More This Week

The first JWST test images are out this week. Three new particles have been discovered by the Large Hadron Collider. We also learn that T.rex might have had tiny arms after all. Below are some of the most important stories from the past week.

NASA Releases JWST Test Image as Phenomenal Preview of What's Next

NASA has released an image that represents the most detailed view of the universe in infrared, as space enthusiasts count down days until the JWST's first science-grade images are available. The full story is available here

New Giant Predatory Dinosaur suggests that T. Rex's tiny arms were a mating apparatus

Back when Tyrannosaurus (like T.rex) hunted face-first, hunting was a common practice. One would think that their tiny arms were ineffective if they didn't have enough arms to predate. Researchers have been able to prove otherwise after discovering a dinosaur with similar small appendages. The full story is available here

Three New Particles Found by The Large Hadron Collider

The international LHCb collaboration at Large Hadron Collider, (LHC) has discovered a new type of "pentaquark particle" and the first ever pair of "tetraquarks," expanding the number of exotic hadrons at CERN. You can read the entire story here

First Continuous Time Crystal Spontaneously Breaks the Time Translation Symmetry

Although theoretical physicists have suggested two types of time crystals: continuous and discrete ones, the first continuous crystal has only been created. Six years after the first ever time crystal was made, the making of the first continuous crystal is a significant step in the creation and maintenance of these important and unusual quantum substances. You can read the entire story here

Research suggests that people who report childhood abuse and neglect are more likely to have tattoos or piercings.

Although people have their own reasons for wanting body modifications, new research suggests that there may be a deeper reason. The study found that people who were subject to childhood abuse or neglect are more likely to have tattoos or piercings. The full story is available here

The Feature of the Week:

The Higgs Boson Particle Turns 10 This is how it changed physics

The mysterious "God particle", discovered at CERN on July 4, 2012, was able to alter physics as we know. You can read the entire story here

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