NEWS: COHERENT reports first CEvNS measurement on Germanium
More Germanium talks by James L Browning and Emma E van Nieuwenhuizen in the DNP23 meeting (slides are available soon!)
NEWS: COHERENT First Measurement of Coherent Elastic Neutrino-Nucleus Scattering on Argon paper published in PRL
NEWS: New results from the COHERENT CsI[Na] Detector
New Results from the coherent CsI[Na] Detector were presented by Dan Pershey (Duke University) at the Fermilab’s Joint Experimental-Theoretical Physics Seminar for the COHERENT Collaboration on Dec 11, 2020.
NEWS: Calibration measurements with a 83mKr source for the CENNS-10 liquid argon detector
NEWS: New results from a CEvNS search with the CENNS-10 LAr detector
New Results from a CEvNS Search with the CENNS-10 Liquid Argon Detector were presented by Jacob Zettlemoyer (Indiana University) at the Fermilab’s Joint Experimental-Theoretical Physics Seminar.
NEWS: Bjorn Scholz wins American Physical Society 2020 Mitsuyoshi Tanaka Dissertation Award in Experimental Particle Physics
NEWS: COHERENT paper on dark matter sensitivity
NEWS: COHERENT LAr Engineering Run paper published in PRD, chosen as Editors’ Suggestion
First Constraint on Coherent Elastic Neutrino-Nucleus Scattering in Argon based on Matt Heath’s Ph.D. thesis, is now published and chosen as a PRD Editors’ Suggestion.
NEWS: Grayson Rich wins 2019 American Physical Society Division of Nuclear Physics Thesis Prize
NEWS: COHERENT Collaboration data release from the first observation of coherent elastic neutrino-nucleus scattering
Release of COHERENT Collaboration data associated with the first observation of coherent elastic neutrino-nucleus scattering (CEvNS).
NEWS: First light for CEvNS, “Observation of coherent elastic neutrino-nucleus scattering” by the COHERENT collaboration, published in Science, August 3, 2017
The COHERENT collaboration aims to measure CEvNS (Coherent Elastic Neutrino-Nucleus Scattering) using the high-quality pion-decay-at-rest neutrino source at the Spallation Neutron Source in Oak Ridge, Tennessee. The SNS provides an intense flux of neutrinos in the few tens-of-MeV range, with a sharply-pulsed timing structure that is beneficial for background rejection. The CEvNS process is cleanly predicted in the Standard Model and its measurement provides a Standard Model test; furthermore, the process is involved in supernova explosion processes and supernova neutrino detection. It also represents a background floor for dark matter direct detection. In the long term, precision measurement of CEvNS will address questions of nuclear structure. We aim to deploy multiple detector technologies in a phased approach.
DOE Office of Science, including an award from the office’s Early Career Research Program; National Science Foundation (USA); Kavli Institute for Cosmological Physics at the University of Chicago and an endowment from the Kavli Foundation and its founder Fred Kavli; National Nuclear Security Administration Office of Defense, Nuclear Nonproliferation Research, and Development; Laboratory Directed Research and Development (LDRD) programs of Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Lawrence Berkeley and Sandia National Laboratories; Pacific Northwest National Laboratory via the National Consortium for Measurement and Signature Intelligence Research Program and Intelligence Community Postdoctoral Research Fellowship Program; Alfred P. Sloan Foundation; Consortium for Nonproliferation Enabling Capabilities; Institute for Basic Science (Korea); Russian Foundation for Basic Research; Russian Science Foundation in the framework of MEPhI Academic Excellence Project; Triangle Universities Nuclear Laboratory; University of Washington Royalty Research Fund; and resources of the Spallation Neutron Source and the Oak Ridge Leadership Computing Facility, which are DOE Office of Science User Facilities at ORNL.
UT-Battelle manages ORNL for DOE’s Office of Science. The single largest supporter of basic research in the physical sciences in the United States, the Office of Science is working to address some of the most pressing challenges of our time. For more information, please visit www.science.energy.gov