On July 12, 2018, the IceCube Collaboration together with partner telescopes and observatories announced the first evidence of a source of high-energy cosmic neutrinos. The results were presented in two papers published in Science. The first paper provided an analysis of the neutrino alert event IceCube-170922A in coincidence with electromagnetic observations of the blazar TXS 0506+056. The second paper presented an analysis of IceCube neutrino point source data in the direction of TXS 0506+056 prior to the alert event. Together these results allowed the identification of this blazar as the first likely source of high-energy neutrinos and cosmic rays.
Data Use Policy
IceCube is committed to the goal of releasing data to the scientific community. The following links contain data sets produced by AMANDA/IceCube researchers along with a basic description. Due to challenging demands on event reconstruction, background rejection and systematic effects, data will be released after the main analyses are completed and results are published by the international IceCube Collaboration.
For more information on IceCube’s policy on data sharing, see the Governance Document, Appendix E: Dissemination and Sharing of IceCube Research Results and Data.
Download Data Sets
The pages below contain information about the data that were collected and links to the data files.
- Density of GeV muons in air showers measured with IceTop
- HESE 7.5 year data release
- IceCube data for the first Glashow resonance candidate
- All-sky point-source IceCube data: years 2008-2018
- South Pole ice temperature
- IceCube Upgrade Neutrino Monte Carlo Simulation
- All-sky point-source IceCube data: years 2012-2015
- Bayesian posterior for IceCube 7-year point-source search with neutrino-count statistics
- Three-year high-statistics neutrino oscillation samples
- All-sky point-source IceCube data: years 2010-2012
- IceCube catalog of alert events up through IceCube-170922A
- IceCube data from 2008 to 2017 related to analysis of TXS 0506+056
- Measurement of atmospheric neutrino oscillations with three years of data from the full sky
- A combined maximum-likelihood analysis of the astrophysical neutrino flux
- Search for point sources with first year of IC86 data
- Search for sterile neutrinos with one year of IceCube data
- The 79-string IceCube search for dark matter
- Observation of Astrophysical Neutrinos in Four Years of IceCube Data
- Astrophysical muon neutrino flux in the northern sky with 2 years of IceCube data
- IceCube-59: Search for point sources using muon events
- Search for contained neutrino events at energies greater than 1 TeV in 2 years of data
- IceCube Oscillations: 3 years muon neutrino disappearance data
- Search for contained neutrino events at energies above 30 TeV in 2 years of data
- IceCube-40 String Data
- IceCube-22 Solar WIMP Data
- AMANDA 7 Year Data
For any questions about IceCube data releases, please write to firstname.lastname@example.org.