The Neutrino and Dark Matter Group at MIT is more than just about neutrinos, or dark matter. The consortium of four faculty members (Conrad, Formaggio, Perez and Winslow) are focused on understanding the properties of some of the most elusive particles in the Universe, both to strengthen our understanding of the Standard Model and to push its boundaries. The group is involved in understanding questions regarding the scale and nature neutrino mass and the origins of the matter/anti-matter asymmetry in the universe. It is involved in particles from terrestrial sources and from the cosmos. Their means and methods involve instruments that hover above the atmosphere and that live many miles below the Earth’s surface. They range in size from complete ice sheaths to detectors that fit in the palm of your hand.
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Moitra, O’Gorman, Perez, and Minicozzi were nominated by students and colleagues for demonstrating excellence in instruction.
August 20, 2018
Four students are first beneficiaries of grant program established by Assistant Professor Lindley Winslow with support from the Heising-Simons Foundation.
August 2, 2018
Most thorough test to date finds no Lorentz violation in high-energy neutrinos.
July 16, 2018
The “ghostly particle” is confirmed to have originated from a blazar, nearly 4 billion light years from Earth.
July 13, 2018
KATRIN experiment investigates the ghostly particle.
June 8, 2018
Data could shed light on why the universe has more matter than antimatter.
March 26, 2018