We look back at the articles which were most popular with our readers in the last 12 months.
Dr Florian Reindl and Dr Moritz v. Sivers tell us about the hunt for dark matter and rare nuclear decays using ultra-sensitive detectors.
How exactly do you launch strings of neutrino detectors hundreds of meters long, hundreds of meters deep in the ocean?
A square kilometre neutrino telescope deep in the Mediterranean sea. We find out more with spokesperson Maarten de Jong.
Professor Hendrik Schatz talks to us about the field that shapes the understanding of everything we see in the night sky and the planet we live on.
New research from the University of Adelaide suggests neutrinos could seriously affect dark matter detection experiments.
As we move into the new year, I take a look back at some of the biggest science stories that captured our interest in 2015.
“In a nutshell, we live in exciting times where theory and experiment are working hand in hand in particle physics towards revealing the answers to the deep and pressing questions left unanswered by the Standard Model.”
It’s not every day that scientists get to rub shoulders with the world of film stars and pop icons like Russell Crowe and Christina Aguilera.
Takaaki Kajita and Arthur B McDonald win for their work in neutrino oscillations. Pure physics, but there could be a bright future ahead.
It’s not easy being a neutrino physicist.
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.
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.