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NNN13: International Workshop on Next generation Nucleon Decay and Neutrino Detectors
(University of Tokyo), Masato SHIOZAWA
(The University of Tokyo, Institute for Cosmic Ray Research, ICRR)
The 14th International Workshop on Next generation Nucleon Decay and Neutrino Detectors (NNN13) will be held at Kavli IPMU in Kashiwa, Japan from November 11 to 13, 2013. The primary purpose of this series of workshops is to discuss future large scale detectors for research on nucleon decays and neutrino physics. Following the successful format of the previous workshops, the workshop will consist of invited plenary talks and a small number of contributed talks addressing the following topics:
- Proton decay
- High intensity neutrino beam
- Supernova neutrinos
- Solar neutrinos
- Atmospheric neutrinos
- Reactor neutrinos
- Large detectors R&D
Institute for Cosmic Ray Research (ICRR), The University of Tokyo
Gradate School of Science, The University of Tokyo Supported by:
Kavli Institute for Physics and Mathematics of the Universe, The University of Tokyo
Grant‐in‐Aid for Scientific Research on Innovative Areas, "Unification and Development of the Neutrino Science Frontier"
Liquid Scintillator and Water Cherenkov Technology
Chair : Kuze, Masahiro (Tokyo Institute of Technology)
Liquid scintillator detector technology for mass hierarchy determination with reactor neutrinos30m
Large liquid scintillator detectors for neutrino and nucleon decays30m
Photosensor R&D for large NNN detectors30m
Future Neutrino Beams
Chair : BISHAI, Mary (BNL)
Future neutrino beam at CERN30m
Future neutrino beam at Fermilab30m
Future neutrino beam at J-PARC30m
ESS neutrino beam20m
Future Water Cherenkov Detectors
Chair : INOUE, Kunio (Tohoku)
Physics with massive water Cherenkov detectors30m
Gd doped water Cherenkov detectors30m
Francesca Di Lodovico
A New Method for Event Reconstruction in Large Cherenkov Detectors20m
In large Cherenkov detector instrumented with large photomultiplier tubes (PMTs), such as Super-Kamiokande, SNO, MiniBooNE, and Ice Cube, all information about a given set of final state particles is encoded in a single charge and time measurement for each PMT. This new reconstruction algorithm, based on the method used by MiniBooNE (NIM A608, 206 (2009)), uses a likelihood function in which predicted time and charge probability density functions are calculated for each PMT for a given choice of particle track parameters. The particle light emission profiles, water and tank properties, and the response of the electronics are all treated separately, which makes it straightforward to incorporate any Cherenkov-emitting particle hypothesis, extend the algorithm to many different detector geometries, and reconstruct multi-particle final states within a common likelihood fit framework. This algorithm has been implement for the Super-KamiokaNDE detector, and improvements over the previous algorithm, including improved detection of low energy photon rings and the first ever separation of muons from charge pions, will be presented. In addition, possible applications to future CP violation and proton decay measurements will be discussed.
IsoDAR and the DAEdALUS program20m
IsoDAR is a novel experimental concept to use a high power, low energy cyclotron to produce an intense source of electron antineutrinos. Such a source, when combined with a liquid scintillator based detector such as KamLAND, can provide a direct probe of the reactor antineutrino anomaly and, in general, a definitive probe of the sterile neutrino. Further, IsoDAR can differentiate between one and two sterile neutrinos in many cases as well as collect a sample of antineutrino-electron elastic scattering events that is approximately five times greater than has been collected to date. The experiment will be introduced within the context of the overall DAE$\delta$ALUS program for discovering CP violation in the neutrino sector and recent developments will be discussed.