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Current Neutrinos News and Events, Neutrinos News Articles.
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Solar system's ultimate fate
While most scientists want to know how our solar system began, Fred Adams is more interested in how it will end. His prognosis is grim. In the short term, we either freeze or fry. In the long term, we decay. (2000-02-19)

Brookhaven Lab chemist shares the 2000 Wolf Prize in Physics with University of Tokyo scientist for research on neutrinos
Raymond Davis Jr., whose career as a chemist spans 52 years at the U.S. Department of Energy's Brookhaven National Laboratory, will share the 2000 Wolf Prize in Physics with Masatoshi Koshiba, University of Tokyo, Japan. The Wolf Foundation has recognized the scientists (2000-02-03)

Looking for an atom?
A new ultrasensitive trace analysis technique -- able to detect single atoms in a large sample -- has been developed by researchers at Argonne National Laboratory. Called Atom Trap Trace Analysis, the technology holds promise in many fields, from solar-neutrino research to groundwater studies and environmental monitoring. (2000-01-23)

Plasmas in Seattle
Physicist will present the latest discoveries in the most common form of matter in the universe; highlights include a pollution reduction device for cars and a new theory of solar eruptions which disrupt cell phone communications on Earth. (1999-11-02)

North by northwest to catch a neutrino in the act
A century-old radiation detection tool may be pressed into service to see if neutrinos change flavor. The answer may change our models of subatomic particles and the universe. (1999-08-30)

Neutrino hunters break ground underground
A former iron mine --now a Minnesota state park-- will soon be neutrino detector. A groundbreaking ceremony is set for today, July 20 at 1pm. (1999-07-20)

NuMI detector cavern groundbreaking July 20 at Soudan Mine
Scientists and officials of the U.S. Department of Energy, the State of Minnesota, DOE's Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory and the University of Minnesota will break ground in a former iron mine, now a Minnesota state park, to house a new detector to study the subatomic particles called neutrinos. (1999-07-12)

Columbia Physicist Building 800-Ton Vat Of Oil To Observe Elusive Oscillating Neutrino
Janet Conrad, a Columbia University physicist, leads a team building an underground vat of mineral oil to witness muon neutrinos transform themselves into electron neutrinos. Such a transformation would be proof positive that neutrinos have mass, early indications of which have already turned the physics world upside down. (1999-02-16)

There Could Be Whole Worlds Of Invisible Matter Out There
Strange lumps of matter on the outskirts of our Galaxy may be stars from a bizarre (1999-02-10)

Superfast Jets From Expoding Stars Could Explain Cosmic Speed Freaks
Gamma-ray bursts may be produced by the debris expelled from a supernova in a hyperfast jet, according to an astronomer in New Jersey. His theory would also explain why some pulsars are moving at speeds ten times faster than ordinary stars. (1998-09-16)

Physicists Find Evidence That Neutrinos Have Mass
A Japan-U.S. physics collaboration that includes a team from the University of Washington has found evidence indicating that subatomic particles known as neutrinos have mass. The findings counter assumptions in the Standard Model of particle physics, which has held that the electrically neutral, weakly interacting particles have no mass. (1998-06-05)

Scientists Discover That Neutrinos Have Mass
Scientists from the US and Japan have found the first evidence that neutrinos have mass. This finding may have significant implications in the debate over whether the universe has enough mass to halt the outward expansion of the universe and may lead to a unified explanation of its basic nature. (1998-06-04)

Why Neutron Stars And White Dwarfs Rotate: Kicks At Birth, Not Inheritance
Scientists at the Max Planck Institute for Astrophysics and at Caltech explain in (1998-05-26)

Understanding Dark Matter: At UD, Bartol Researcher's Cosmic Pursuits Earn Prestigious Humboldt Prize
The famous Polish astronomer, Nicolaus Copernicus (1473- 1543), forever changed our world-view by arguing that the Earth is not, in fact, the center of the universe. Today, Qaisar Shafi of the Bartol Research Institute at the University of Delaware is taking that argument one step further. Roughly 90 percent of galaxies and other large cosmic structures is invisible (1998-03-03)

Twenty-Eight Day Cycle Found In Solar Neutrinos
Stanford researchers have found evidence for a 28-day cycle in the solar neutrino flux. One explanation is that the flux is modulated by intense magnetic fields in the solar interior, even though this requires (1997-12-20)

1997-98 Antarctic Research Season Underway
A new research season is underway in Antarctica, encompassing 175 research projects supported by the National Science Foundation (NSF), the federal agency that funds and manages the U.S. Antarctic Program. (1997-11-06)

The Elusive Neutrino May Not Be Disappearing, But Simply Changing "Flavor"
The elusive neutrino seemingly appears and disappears at will, and it seems to be more wisp than substance. But a University of Washington researcher reports there is growing evidence that the ghostly particle has a mass, and that it may not be disappearing at all, but cloaking itself in another form (1997-04-18)

GONG Results Illuminate Sun
Solar theorists from Los Alamos and other institutions have seen their models of the sun mostly validated by new results from the GONG project, and been presented new challenges by the observations of sound waves rippling across the sun's surface (1996-05-31)

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