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Tuesday, October 11, 2011

PHYSICS COLLOQUIUM: Why are Neutrinos so Light? Early Results from the EXO Double Beta Decay Experiment

Description:
Speaker: Carter Hall, UMD Abstract: Neutrinos are perhaps the most mysterious and intriguing fundamental particles known to exist in nature. It took 40 years to determine that they have tiny, non-zero masses, and even today neutrino mass properties can only be inferred indirectly through quantum mechanical interference effects. So why should nature give us a particle which is so extraordinarily light, and yet not exactly massless? Our best hope to unravel this puzzle is to address a closely related question: does the neutrino act as its own anti-particle?...Full abstract: http://umdphysics.umd.edu/events/physicscolloquia/571-why-are-neutrinos-so-light-early-results-from-the-exo-double-beta-decay-experiment.html {Will appear in FYI on Oct 11, 2011
Start Time:
4:00 PM
End Time:
5:00 PM
Room:
1410
Common Location Name:
Physics
Web Address:
umdphysics.umd.edu/events/physicscolloquia.html
Other Contact Information:
Carole Cuaresma Kiger +1 301 405 5945 ccuaresm@umd.edu


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