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    • 2019-10-28 13:55:11
    • Article ID: 721497

    Neutrino Physicist Kirsty Duffy Receives Leona Woods Lectureship Award

    Duffy to deliver two talks on identity-changing particles called neutrinos at Brookhaven Lab November 5 and 7

    • Credit: Reidar Hahn, Fermilab

      Kirsty Duffy with electronic racks used for the MicroBooNE detector.

    UPTON, NY—Kirsty Duffy, a Lederman Fellow at Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory (Fermilab), says neutrinos are the most interesting particles in the universe. As a recipient of the Leona Woods Distinguished Postdoctoral Lectureship Award, she’ll have a chance to make her case in two talks she’ll deliver at the U.S. Department of Energy’s Brookhaven National Laboratory this November.

    The award was established by Brookhaven Lab’s Physics Department in honor of renowned physicist Leona Woods to celebrate the scientific accomplishments of outstanding female physicists and physicists from other under-represented minority groups, including the LGBTQ community—and to promote diversity and inclusion in the department. The award includes an honorarium of $1,000 and an invitation to give a general-interest colloquium and a technical talk during a weeklong stay at Brookhaven Lab.

    “I am really excited and honored to have been chosen for the Leona Woods Lectureship Award, particularly because it honors a pioneer of both my subfield of physics, and women in physics as a whole,” Duffy said. “I can’t imagine what it must have been like as a woman in physics in the 1950s and 60s. We’ve made huge strides in terms of equity and diversity in physics since then, but it’s still incredibly important work. I’m glad Brookhaven has this focus on under-represented groups in our field, and I still can’t believe they’ve chosen me for such a prestigious award!”

    Duffy is currently a member of two experiments that seek to understand the behavior of neutrinos, the most abundant matter particles in the universe. “Neutrinos are absolutely everywhere, but they almost never interact with anything,” she said. “Every second, about 100 million neutrinos go through your thumbnail, but in your entire life only a couple will ever actually interact with (or ‘hit’) one of the atoms that makes up your body.

    “The reason neutrinos are the most interesting particle is because there are actually three types (electron, muon, and tau), and they do something really crazy—change into each other!”

    The experiments Duffy works on—MicroBooNE (which is up and running) and DUNE (which is not yet built)—are designed to track this identity-changing behavior, known as neutrino oscillation. Scientists from Brookhaven Lab have made contributions to these and many other neutrino experiments.

    Understanding neutrino oscillation and whether it happens in the same way for neutrinos, which are matter, and antineutrinos (antimatter), might help answer one of the most puzzling questions in physics: “why the universe is made only of matter, even though we think that both matter and antimatter were created in equal amounts in the Big Bang,” Duffy said.

    “We have made similar measurements with other particles and seen some differences between matter and antimatter, but nowhere near enough to explain the all-matter universe we live in, so people are really excited to see this result with neutrinos,” she said. “The work I did for my Ph.D., using Japan’s T2K experiment, showed the first hints that there is a difference between neutrinos and antineutrinos, so it’s a very exciting time!”

    “I first got interested in neutrino physics because it’s such a young field. The final confirmation of neutrino oscillation only came in 2001, and was awarded the Nobel Prize in 2015, so it feels like there’s a lot to explore, contribute, and learn.”

    Kirsty Duffy earned her undergraduate degree (2012) as well as a Ph.D. in particle physics (2016) at the University of Oxford and continued postdoctoral research there until June 2017. Her Ph.D. thesis on neutrino and antineutrino oscillation at the T2K experiment won the Springer Thesis Award (2017).  She joined Fermilab in August 2017 as a postdoctoral Lederman Fellow—a program intended to attract exceptional postdoctoral candidates who have demonstrated outstanding ability in research who also have a strong interest in education and outreach. She has been active in various efforts to increase representation of and networking opportunities for young people and women in her research collaborations.

    Details of Duffy’s talks at Brookhaven Lab

    • A colloquium accessible to non-scientists: “Changing Flavor: The Universe’s Weirdest Particle?” Tuesday, November 5, 2019, at 3:30 p.m. in the Large Seminar Room of the Physics Building (510).
      Add This Event to Your Calendar 
    • A technical seminar for scientists: “Latest Neutrino Cross-Section Results from MicroBooNE,” Thursday, November 7, 2019, at 3 p.m. in the Small Seminar Room of the Physics Building (510).
      Add This Event to Your Calendar 

    These talks are open to the public. All visitors to the Lab age 16 and older must show a valid photo ID.

    Leona Woods Lectureship Details

    The Leona Woods Distinguished Postdoctoral Lectureship Award, established in 2017, is named for Leona Woods, one of a small number of female physicists who contributed to the Manhattan Project, who later served as a visiting physicist at Brookhaven Lab from 1958 to 1962. Leona Woods Lectureship awardees will be selected twice a year. Nominees must be within seven years of earning their doctoral degree and have achievements in broadly defined areas of interest to the Brookhaven Lab Physics Department. These include astrophysics, cosmology, and experimental and theoretical nuclear and high-energy physics. To submit nominations, please contact Peter Steinberg (Chair, Leona Woods Lecture Committee), peter.steinberg@bnl.gov, or Sally Dawson (Chair, Physics Department Diversity Committee), sdawson@bnl.gov.

    Brookhaven National Laboratory is supported by the Office of Science of the U.S. Department of Energy. The 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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