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    The DOE Science News Source is a Newswise initiative to promote research news from the Office of Science of the DOE to the public and news media.
    • 2015-09-11 09:00:00
    • Article ID: 639740

    Best Precision Yet for Neutrino Measurements at Daya Bay

    By tracking the transformation of neutrinos, scientists hope to answer fundamental physics questions

    • Credit: Qiang Xiao

      Antineutrino detectors installed in the far hall of the Daya Bay experiment.

    • Credit: Roy Kaltschmidt/Berkeley Lab

      Daya Bay Neutrino Experiment

    In the Daya Bay region of China, about 55 kilometers northeast of Hong Kong, a research project is underway to study ghostlike, elusive particles called neutrinos. Today, the international Daya Bay Collaboration announces new findings on the measurements of neutrinos, paving the way forward for further neutrino research, and confirming that the Daya Bay neutrino experiment continues to be one to watch.

    The latest findings involve measurements that track the way neutrinos change types or flavors, as they move, a characteristic called neutrino oscillation. By measuring neutrino oscillation, the researchers are homing in on two key neutrino properties: their “mixing angle” and “mass splitting.”

    Measurements of these properties by the Daya Bay Collaboration, which includes more than 200 scientists from seven regions and countries, are the most precise to date, and are an improvement of about a factor of two over previous measurements published early in 2014. The new results are published in Physical Review Letters.

    “We have now moved from the discovery era to the precision measurement era,” says Kam-Biu Luk, faculty senior scientist at the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab), physics professor of the University of California at Berkeley, and the Daya Bay Collaboration co-spokesperson.

    It’s important to measure the mixing angle and mass splitting parameters as precisely as possible, Luk says, because neutrino behavior could hold the key to understanding the asymmetry between matter and antimatter in the universe. This asymmetry, known as the charge-parity or CP violation, explains why shortly after the Big Bang, when most matter and antimatter annihilated each other, some matter was left over to make up the universe we see today.

    The Fluctuating Neutrino

    The behavior of neutrinos is unlike any other fundamental particle: they seem to disappear, reappear, and transform themselves as they travel, unimpeded, from sources like the sun and other stars, through space, planets, and even our own bodies.

    Neutrinos come in three flavors—electron, muon, and tau. And as a neutrino travels, thanks to quantum mechanical fluctuations, it oscillates between flavors. That is, a particle that starts out as an electron neutrino might at some point turn into a tau neutrino. Then at another point it will present itself more like it did in the beginning. As time goes by, these transformations happen again and again, with the oscillation having a particular amplitude and frequency—similar to sound and light waves.

    The amplitude of neutrino oscillations gives scientists information about the rate at which neutrinos transform into different flavors, known as the mixing angle. The frequency of the oscillations gives information about the difference between the masses, a property known as mass splitting.

    The Neutrino Net

    To study neutrino oscillations, the Daya Bay Collaboration has immersed eight detectors in three large underground pools of water. These detectors sit at different distances from the six China General Nuclear Power Group reactors in Daya Bay. The reactors emit steady streams of electron antineutrinos, which for purposes of the experiment are essentially the same as electron neutrinos. The detectors pick up the transformations that occur as these millions of quadrillions of electron antineutrinos travel farther away from their origin in the reactors.

    Based on the data collected over 217 days with six of the Daya Bay detectors and 404 days using all eight of the Daya Bay detectors, the research team has determined the value for a specific mixing angle, called theta13 (pronounced theta-one-three), to a precision two times better than previous results. Similar improvement was made in the precision of measuring the mass splitting.

    “Because we have so much data and our detectors are performing very well, we’ve now reached precision measurements that will have implications for future neutrino experiments,” says Hin-Lok Henoch Wong, a graduate student of the University of California at Berkeley who played a key role in these measurements. He adds that these measurements support the three-neutrino model, which describes physicists’ best thinking about the three types of neutrinos.

    The Daya Bay Collaboration continues to take data. At the end of 2017 it will have roughly four times more data to further improve precision for both mixing angle of theta13 and corresponding mass splitting. By then, all three mixing angles, including theta12 and theta23, and mass splittings may be determined to comparable precisions, better than three percent.

    The unprecedented precision of the data set allows for many other studies. The team is looking for evidence of a possible “sterile” neutrino, a hypothetical type that may mix with the three known neutrino flavors. If this sterile neutrino shows itself in the data, scientists will need to rethink the three-neutrino model . In addition, the record-breaking data sample is ideal for finding new physics beyond what is known.

    “The Daya Bay experiment is looking at neutrinos to provide a better understanding of fundamental physics,” says Yasuhiro Nakajima, a Chamberlain fellow of the Physics Division.

    This work was supported by the DOE Office of Science (Office of High Energy Physics).

    # # #

    Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory addresses the world’s most urgent scientific challenges by advancing sustainable energy, protecting human health, creating new materials, and revealing the origin and fate of the universe. Founded in 1931, Berkeley Lab’s scientific expertise has been recognized with 13 Nobel prizes. The University of California manages Berkeley Lab for the U.S. Department of Energy’s Office of Science. For more, visit www.lbl.gov.

    DOE’s Office of Science is the single largest supporter of basic research in the physical sciences in the United States, and is working to address some of the most pressing challenges of our time. For more information, please visit science.energy.gov.

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    Here, There and Everywhere: Large and Giant Viruses Abound Globally

    Here, There and Everywhere: Large and Giant Viruses Abound Globally

    In Nature, a team led by U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Joint Genome Institute (JGI) researchers uncovered a broad diversity of large and giant viruses that belong to the nucleocytoplasmic large DNA viruses (NCLDV) supergroup, expanding virus diversity in this group 10-fold from just 205 genomes.

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    New model helps pave the way to bringing clean fusion energy down to Earth

    New model helps pave the way to bringing clean fusion energy down to Earth

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    Lin Chen receives Award in Experimental Physical Chemistry

    Lin Chen receives Award in Experimental Physical Chemistry

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    Department of Energy Announces $625 Million for New Quantum Centers

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    Jefferson Lab to be Major Partner in Electron Ion Collider Project

    Jefferson Lab to be Major Partner in Electron Ion Collider Project

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    Department of Energy Selects Site for Electron-Ion Collider

    Department of Energy Selects Site for Electron-Ion Collider

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    Department of Energy Announces $32 Million for Small Business Research and Development Grants

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    Summit Charts a Course to Uncover the Origins of Genetic Diseases

    Summit Charts a Course to Uncover the Origins of Genetic Diseases

    Gene mutations can interfere with how the body expresses genes and cause disease. To better understand this connection, researchers recently developed a model of the transcription preinitiation complex (PIC).


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    Harvesting Energy from Light using Bio-inspired Artificial Cells

    Harvesting Energy from Light using Bio-inspired Artificial Cells

    Scientists designed and connected two different artificial cells to each other to produce molecules called ATP (adenosine triphosphate).

    Engineering Living Scaffolds for Building Materials

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    Excavating Quantum Information Buried in Noise

    Excavating Quantum Information Buried in Noise

    Researchers developed two new methods to assess and remove error in how scientists measure quantum systems. By reducing quantum "noise" - uncertainty inherent to quantum processes - these new methods improve accuracy and precision.

    How Electrons Move in a Catastrophe

    How Electrons Move in a Catastrophe

    Lanthanum strontium manganite (LSMO) is a widely applicable material, from magnetic tunnel junctions to solid oxide fuel cells. However, when it gets thin, its behavior changes for the worse. The reason why was not known. Now, using two theoretical methods, a team determined what happens.

    When Ions and Molecules Cluster

    When Ions and Molecules Cluster

    How an ion behaves when isolated within an analytical instrument can differ from how it behaves in the environment. Now, Xue-Bin Wang at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory devised a way to bring ions and molecules together in clusters to better discover their properties and predict their behavior.

    Tune in to Tetrahedral Superstructures

    Tune in to Tetrahedral Superstructures

    Shape affects how the particles fit together and, in turn, the resulting material. For the first time, a team observed the self-assembly of nanoparticles with tetrahedral shapes.

    Tracing Interstellar Dust Back to the Solar System's Formation

    Tracing Interstellar Dust Back to the Solar System's Formation

    This study is the first to confirm dust particles pre-dating the formation of our solar system. Further study of these materials will enable a deeper understanding of the processes that formed and have since altered them.

    Investigating Materials that Can Go the Distance in Fusion Reactors

    Investigating Materials that Can Go the Distance in Fusion Reactors

    Future fusion reactors will require materials that can withstand extreme operating conditions, including being bombarded by high-energy neutrons at high temperatures. Scientists recently irradiated titanium diboride (TiB2) in the High Flux Isotope Reactor (HFIR) to better understand the effects of fusion neutrons on performance.

    Better 3-D Imaging of Tumors in the Breast with Less Radiation

    Better 3-D Imaging of Tumors in the Breast with Less Radiation

    In breast cancer screening, an imaging technique based on nuclear medicine is currently being used as a successful secondary screening tool alongside mammography to improve the accuracy of the diagnosis. Now, a team is hoping to improve this imaging technique.

    Microbes are Metabolic Specialists

    Microbes are Metabolic Specialists

    Scientists can use genetic information to measure if microbes in the environment can perform specific ecological roles. Researchers recently analyzed the genomes of over 6,000 microbial species.


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