Scientists on an experiment at the Large Hadron Collider confirmed this week the existence of a particle-like structure first observed at the LHC’s predecessor, the Tevatron. Members of the CMS collaboration announced on Nov. 14 that...Show More Summary
The following article ran in Tuesday's issue of Fermilab Today. Fermilab has had many different accelerators in its four-decade history. From the Linac to the Tevatron to the Main Injector, every one of them has been powered by a Cockcroft-Walton generator. That ends [today], when the generators send out their last beam.
One of Fermilab's most prestigious projects since the shutdown of its Tevatron particle collider has been a stunning Dark Energy Camera (DEC), which is now delivering its first images.
By now the huge Higgs news out of CERN is no longer news. The apparent discovery of the Higgs boson has been rehashed countless times in the three-plus weeks since physicists at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) outside Geneva announced they had found a new particle with a strong resemblance to the long-sought Higgs. What [...]
Researchers at the Tevatron particle accelerator in Illinois say they’ve come about as close as you can get to finding evidence of the Higgs boson particle. The announcement comes amid rumors that researchers at the Large Hadron Collider will make a notable announcement this week. At the moment, the Higgs boson is still hypothetical and [...] No related posts.
As scientists await the latest results from the LHC, the final data from the Tevatron helps confirm the mass of the Higgs boson.
As the world waits for news of the Higgs boson from the LHC, the last great US particle smasher has presented its final contribution to the hunt
Latest analysis of Tevatron's data leaves large window open for the LHC.
Every decent rock concert features a support band whose role to warm you up before the main gig or, alternatively, give you time to buy a beer and chat up a blonde. The support band at the Higgs concert -- the Tevatron from Fermilab, Illinois -- is worth giving an ear to because it offers slightly different qualities than the star of the evening. Show More Summary
Last September 30, at 3:00 in the afternoon, after a quarter century of operations, the Tevatron collider at Fermilab collided its final proton and antiproton. Since then, physicists from the two big Tevatron experiments CDF and D0 have been analyzing the complete data set, totaling 10 inverse femtobarns, squeezing every last bit of statistical significance [...]
After more than 10 years of gathering and analyzing data produced by the U.S. Department of Energy's Tevatron collider, scientists from the CDF and DZero collaborations have found their strongest indication to date for the long-sought Higgs particle. Show More Summary
After more than 10 years of gathering and analyzing data produced by the U.S. Department of Energy’s Tevatron collider, scientists from the CDF and DZero collaborations have found their strongest indication to date for the long-sought Higgs particle.
I’m going to hop on a plane to Geneva. Have to see a man about a boson. Here’s something to tide you over. A bit of friendly international-competition humor. [NSFW captions.] “I should have gone into string theory!”
During a recent symposium at Fermilab, a speaker took the stage to defend government investment in basic science. He used an odd tactic: He called particle physics unreasonable.
In connection with a symposium celebrating the Tevatron, Fermilab scientists gave special tours of the collider's two experiments. A reporter from Naperville Community Television Channel 17 took the opportunity to visit the detectors and filed this report.
This month, symmetry brings the Standard Model to life explaining the importance of the muon, describes a promising new tool for detecting pre-cancerous tissue, catches glimpse of a cartoon character in the Tevatron tunnel, and watches a theater performance 1400 meters below ground.
The DZero experiment at Fermilab’s Tevatron collider has confirmed the discovery of a new particle from an experiment at CERN’s Large Hadron Collider. In December, scientists on the ATLAS experiment at the LHC announced that they had unearthed in their data a never-before-seen particle composed of two bottom quarks, called Chi-b (P3). The DZero collaboration [...]
The decommissioning of the Tevatron represented the end of an era, but it also is ushering in the next generation of physics by providing valuable equipment to other experiments.
The Tevatron may be shut down for good, but – as evidenced by the catalogue of results presented at this week’s Rencontres de Moriond conference – the collider’s experiments still have plenty to say. In some areas, the Fermilab experiments still hold the advantage over those at the higher-powered Large Hadron Collider at CERN.