Atmospheric neutrino oscillation analysis with subleading effects in Super-Kamiokande I, II, and III
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We present a search for nonzero θ13 and deviations of sin2θ23 from 0.5 in the oscillations of atmospheric neutrino data from Super-Kamiokande I, II, and III. No distortions of the neutrino flux consistent with nonzero θ13 are found and both neutrino mass hierarchy hypotheses are in agreement with the data. The data are best fit at Δm2=2.1×10-3eV2, sin2θ13=0.0, and sin2θ23=0.5. In the normal (inverted) hierarchy θ13 and Δm2 are constrained at the one-dimensional 90% C.L. to sin2θ13<0.04(0.09) and 1.9(1.7)×10 -3<Δm2<2.6(2.7)×10-3eV2. The atmospheric mixing angle is within 0.407≤sin2θ23≤0.583 at 90% C.L. © 2010 The American Physical Society.
Published Version (Please cite this version)10.1103/PhysRevD.81.092004
Publication InfoWendell, R; Ishihara, C; Abe, K; Hayato, Y; Iida, T; Ikeda, M; ... Kim, SB (2010). Atmospheric neutrino oscillation analysis with subleading effects in Super-Kamiokande I, II, and III. Physical Review D - Particles, Fields, Gravitation and Cosmology, 81(9). pp. 92004. 10.1103/PhysRevD.81.092004. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/4274.
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Arts & Sciences Distinguished Professor of Physics
Prof. Scholberg's broad research interests include experimental elementary particle physics, astrophysics and cosmology. Her main specific interests are in neutrino physics: she studies neutrino oscillations with the Super-Kamiokande experiment, a giant underground water Cherenkov detector located in a mine in the Japanese Alps. Super-K was constructed to search for proton decay and to study neutrinos from the sun, from cosmic ray collisions in the atmosphere, and from supernovae. On Super-K, Pr
Professor of Physics
I am a professor in the physics department studying particle physics and cosmology. I try to understand both the nature of the ghostly particles called neutrinos in giant detectors deep underground, and why the expansion of the universe is accelerating using telescopes on top of mountains. My background and training is originally in particle physics and I was part of the team that showed the sub-atomic particles called neutrinos have mass. The leader of our team, T. Kajita
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