Errors are everywhere, and everything is uncertain. We must understand and estimate how these affect physics, but how do we do it best?
Nuclei that barely hold together and stretch our understanding of nuclear matter? Go on then.
Just one of the things we’re doing to make sure great science can get to the right people.
We talk to a superheavyweight in the field of superheavy nuclei.
It’s not easy being a neutrino physicist.
Find out more about the event of the year in ultrarelativistic nucleus-nucleus collisions.
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.
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.
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.
This week in sunny Valparaíso, Chile, Universidad Técnica Federico Santa María hosts the 7th international conference on Quarks and Nuclear Physics.
Some people think that science is all equations and hard work. A lot of it is (!) but along with that comes great beauty, and every single week we’re going to prove it.