On December 8, 2016, IceCube saw a Glashow resonance event, a phenomenon predicted by Nobel laureate physicist Sheldon Glashow in 1960. With this detection, scientists provided another confirmation of the Standard Model of particle physics. It also further demonstrated the ability of IceCube, which detects nearly massless particles called neutrinos using thousands of sensors embedded in the Antarctic ice, to do fundamental physics. The result was published on March 10, 2021, in Nature.
See the press release here.
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- IceCube sees a Glashow resonance event
- 28 very high energy events, published in Science (November 2013)
- Travel to the Pole
- Neutrino Events
- Drilling and Deployment
- Digital Optical Module (DOM) Development
- Antarctic Animals
- Astrophysical neutrino flux with starting track events
- Landscapes and Skyscapes
- Education and Outreach
- NSF approves funding for IceCube Upgrade
- In Science: IceCube Neutrinos Point to Long-Sought Cosmic Ray Accelerator
- Measuring the Neutrino Cross Section with Earth Absorption
- IceCube Explained
- Searches for Sterile Neutrinos with the IceCube Detector
- NSF renews IceCube maintenance and operations contract
- Published in PRL: Evidence for Astrophysical Muon Neutrinos from the Northern Sky
- IceCube awarded 2013 Breakthrough of the Year
- In Science: Evidence for High-Energy Extraterrestrial Neutrinos at the IceCube Detector
- Life at the Pole
- Completion and Inauguration