We talk to a superheavyweight in the field of superheavy nuclei.
Journal of Physics G: Nuclear and Particle Physics
It’s not easy being a neutrino physicist.
Find out more about the event of the year in ultrarelativistic nucleus-nucleus collisions.
Professor Sir Tom Kibble is one of the world’s most respected particle physicists, and narrowly missed out on a Nobel Prize. After writing ‘Monopoles on Strings’ for JPhysG’s 40th anniversary collection, we decided to ask him a few questions.
Alongside a knighthood from the Queen in 2014, Sir Tejinder has won a raft of awards. We find out more about the man behind the mind, the importance of the Large Hadron Collider and what inspired him to become the successful physicist he is today.
The Jiangmen Underground Neutrino Observatory’s new report shows the world why it will be an important step in our understanding of the universe we live in.
The CERN collaboration’s latest paper on the arxiv shows evidence of a new form of matter.
At the point where different fields interact we often see the most ingenious of ideas, and the most incredible breakthroughs. The CIPANP conference and JPhysG both aim to support researchers working at these intersections.
Every month the JPhysG Publisher chooses the pick of the month. After two years of selections, we take a look back at some of the top work published in the journal.
With the LHC finally running again, take a look at what’s next for the ALICE experiment during the next shutdown in 2018.
The joint group meeting of the IOP’s particle, nuclear and astrophysics sections took place this week at the University of Manchester, UK. I was lucky enough to be in the crux of things as the conference developed.
Manchester will soon be host to a gaggle of nuclear, particle and astro- physicists for the 2015 IOP group meeting. The city’s famous ‘Curry Mile’ had best be well stocked.
No pepperoni or cheese here – these pizzas illustrate the shape evolution of nuclei from the spherical to the prolate.
A helping hand for particle physicists working at the Large Hadron Collider at CERN.
Find out about the Yangbajing Air shower Core detector array (YAC), how the ‘neck’ region isn’t just on your shoulders, and what is a K coordinate? JPhysG authors explain what their latest work is about.