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LBNE Long-Baseline Neutrino Experiment Document 7449-v1

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Status of the Long-Baseline Neutrino Experiment (LBNE)

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meeting presentation
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Bob Wilson
Updated by:
Bob Wilson
Document Created:
20 Jun 2013, 02:17
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20 Jun 2013, 02:17
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13 Jul 2013, 15:18
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[Seminar at Dipartimento di Fisica e Astronomia “G. Galilei”, Università degli Studi di Padova. 18 June 2013.]

Status of the Long-Baseline Neutrino Experiment (LBNE)
Robert J. Wilson
Colorado State University

The Long-Baseline Neutrino Experiment is a broad scientific program being developed in
the United States as an international partnership. LBNE consists of an intense neutrino
beam produced at Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory (Fermilab), a highly capable set
of neutrino detectors on the Fermilab campus, and a large underground liquid argon time
projection chamber (TPC) at Sanford Underground Research Facility (SURF) in the state
of South Dakota. The high-intensity neutrino beam will allow LBNE to make high
precision measurements of neutrino and anti-neutrino mixing separately. LBNE will
make detailed studies of neutrino oscillations including measurements of the mass
hierarchy and CP violation that take advantage of the 1300 km baseline. At the near site,
the high-statistics neutrino scattering data will allow for many cross-sections measurements
and precision tests of the standard model. At the far site, the large underground detector
will open a new window to the search for nucleon decay, supernova neutrinos, and interesting
astrophysical phenomena. In this talk, we describe the beam and detectors and outline the
broad physics program of LBNE.

Jim Strait used the same slides for a seminar in Catania on June 19, 2013

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