A worldwide community has embarked on a journey to uncover the secrets of our world with LBNF/DUNE. This 7-minute video explores the excitement, the science and the mysteries of DUNE.
The program provides supplemental awards to outstanding U.S. graduate students to pursue part of their graduate thesis research at a DOE laboratory or facility.
Binkley discussed our neutrino, muon and collider physics programs with Fermilab experts, as well as our accelerator science and technology efforts.
After months of winter shutdown, the CMS experiment at the Large Hadron Collider is once again seeing collisions and is ready to take data.
Fermilab helps build a tracker more sensitive than ever before for the CMS experiment at CERN’s Large Hadron Collider.
On Wednesday, April 18, baby bison season officially began at Fermilab. The first calf of the year was born in the early morning hours, with a second appearing before noon. Neighbors are welcome to visit with the newborns.
The collaboration’s Executive Committee elected Kronfeld and Edwards unanimously to lead the U.S. theoretical-physics group.
The Large Synoptic Survey Telescope will track billions of objects for 10 years, creating unprecedented opportunities for studies of cosmic mysteries.
U.S. Secretary of Energy Rick Perry and India’s Atomic Energy Secretary Sekhar Basu signed an agreement that opens the way for jointly advancing LBNF/DUNE.
What’s the difference between a million and a billion? If you answer, “Just one letter,” you are literally correct, and for most of us they are just very big numbers that we cannot grasp.
The William & Mary professor will help lead the neutrino program into the future.
In particle physics, the target is the site of particle creation. It’s a straightforward role with complex considerations.
It doesn’t seem like collisions of particles with no mass should be able to produce the “mass-giving” boson, the Higgs. But every other second at the LHC, they do.
For two weeks, 50 students from around the world studied detectors and sensors with Fermilab experts.
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From APS Physics, April 2018: Over the last five decades, Fermilab scientists have made some of the most fundamental discoveries in particle physics. But the facility may never have been built had a handful of physicists — chief among them the lab’s first director, Robert R. Wilson — not convinced the U.S. Congress of the project’s value.