Zie verleden, heden en toekomst door de ogen van A3…



Laden Evenementen

« Alle Evenementen

IceCube Neutrino Observatory

18 december 2010 - 18 december 2030

The IceCube Neutrino Observatory (or simply IceCube) is a neutrino observatory constructed at the Amundsen–Scott South Pole Station in Antarctica, the project is a recognized CERN experiment (RE10).

Its thousands of sensors are located under the Antarctic ice, distributed over a cubic kilometre. Similar to its predecessor, the Antarctic Muon And Neutrino Detector Array (AMANDA), IceCube consists of spherical optical sensors called Digital Optical Modules (DOMs), each with a photomultiplier tube (PMT) and a single-board data acquisition computer which sends digital data to the counting house on the surface above the array. IceCube was completed on 18 December 2010. DOMs are deployed on strings of 60 modules each at depths between 1,450 and 2,450 meters into holes melted in the ice using a hot water drill. IceCube is designed to look for point sources of neutrinos in the teraelectronvolt (TeV) range to explore the highest-energy astrophysical processes. In November 2013 it was announced that IceCube had detected 28 neutrinos that likely originated outside the Solar System.


IceCube Neutrino Observatory

IceCube: the coolest way to detect neutrinos (TV The Royal Institution)

IceCube: the coolest way to detect neutrinos

ANITA experiment

Our galaxy seen through a new lens: neutrinos detected by IceCube

[LIVE] Observation of high-energy neutrinos from the Galactic plane


18 december 2010
18 december 2030
Evenement Categorieën:

Geef een reactie

Het e-mailadres wordt niet gepubliceerd. Vereiste velden zijn gemarkeerd met *

CAPTCHA ImageChange Image

Ga naar de inhoud