I don't remember where I saw it, but Sephen Hawkings, world's greatest physicist, says that it won't make a black hole....
Sorry to spoil the fun.
Plus, a 100 solarmass sun explodes = black hole. I'm pretty sure that 2 particles aren't going to do it...
Stephen Hawking is NOT infallible.
"If the centreofmass energy of two elementary particles is indeed higher than the Planck scale E_{D}, and their impact parameter b is lower than the Schwarzschild radius R_{H}, a black hole must be produced. If the Planck scale is thus in the TeV range, the 14 TeV centreofmass energy of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) could allow it to become a blackhole factory with a production rate as high as about one per second."
http://cerncourier.com/cws/article/cern/29199
"It is important to note that the resulting mini black holes have radii that are much smaller (of the order of 10^{4}fm in the case of those that can be expected from the LHC) than the size of extra dimensions, and that they can therefore be considered as totally immersed in a Ddimensional space, which has, to a good approximation, a time dimension and D1 noncompact space dimensions."
"Its lifetime is very short (of the order of 10^{26}s) and its temperature (typically about 100 GeV here) is much lower than it would be with the same mass in a fourdimensional space."
That's about 0.00000000000000002 centimeters (or if you'd prefer about 0.0000000000000002 millimeters) in diameter.
A transistor on a modern processor is 45nm to 65nm (actually somewhat smaller than that, but we don't need to get into that today) and this is approximately 0.0000000002 nm, or if you'd prefer one five billionth as large (or rather, as small).
"Under the International System of Units, the second is currently defined as: the duration of 9 192 631 770 periods of the radiation corresponding to the transition between the two hyperfine levels of the ground state of the cesium 133 atom."
So 10^{26} seconds is about 10.9 quadrillionths of the above referenced atomic interaction. In decimals, that's roughly 0.0000000000000000919263177.
Light, which travels at 186,282.397 miles per second (or if you'd prefer approximately 299,000 km/s), will only travel about one third of a billionth of a nanometer in this time period.
"It should be stated, in conclusion, that these black holes are not dangerous and do not threaten to swallow up our already muchabused planet. The theoretical arguments and the obvious harmlessness of any black holes that, according to these models, would have to be formed from the interaction of cosmic rays with celestial bodies, mean that we can regard them with perfect equanimity."

Sorry to spoil the fun.