The world’s largest and most powerful particle accelerator, Cern, will use light to build a photolithography printing facility that will create the world’s first large-scale photolithographs.
CERN’s Light Source 3 (LSS) is designed to produce photolithographically printed photolithograph of the particles and molecules of the protons and neutrons in the CERN Large Hadron Collider (LHC).
LSS will also be able to print and print with a laser, making it possible to print a high-resolution photo of a molecule.
The CERN Light Source 2 (LTS) and LTS-1 are expected to be the next-generation photolithographer.
The LTSs are designed to be used for a variety of purposes including the production of high-quality 3D images of the nucleus of the heavy atom.
The project is a collaboration between CERN, the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) and the LHC Group.
It will use LSS to print 3D photos of protons, neutrons and the nuclei of protosparticles.
In addition, the LTS can print and scan the nucleon, a process known as electron spin scanning.
The three photolithographers will each be equipped with a separate facility, the Photolithographic Printing Facility (PFP), which will contain two photolithographies of the nucleons and protons.
The facility is capable of producing about 1.5 tonnes of photolithogically printed material per day.
The PFP will be able print about 2 million 2D images per day, or about 8 gigabytes of data per day on a 1 terabyte hard drive.
The main advantage of using light is that it is light-sensitive and can be produced in such a way that it does not require any power, which allows it to be produced at room temperature.
The Photolithography Processing Facility (PPF) will produce photodetectively enhanced photolithograms, which are photolithographed with lasers.
The PPF can print at a resolution of a few centimeters per pixel, which is about 10 times finer than a conventional photolithogram.
The photodetermals of the PFP are also extremely light-absorbent, meaning they can be deposited on glass substrates, making them very useful in industrial processes such as manufacturing, pharmaceutical, and medical applications.
The process also has the advantage of being able to produce a large number of copies of the same material, which could help to ensure high-capacity photolitho production, as well as enabling researchers to work more efficiently on the same data.
The European Organization of Nuclear Research, the National Energy Research Institute (NEBR), and the French National Center for Scientific Research (NCSSR) have been tasked with developing and designing the LSS and LTPs.