Logo - springer
Slogan - springer

Physics | Principles and Methods - Subvolume B: Detectors for Particles and Radiation - Volume 21: Elementary

Principles and Methods

Subvolume B: Detectors for Particles and Radiation - Volume 21: Elementary Particles - Group I: Elementary Particles, Nuclei and Atoms - Landolt-Börnstein New Series

Schopper, Herwig, Fabjan, Christian W. (Eds.)

2011, 452p.

Hardcover
Information

Hardcover version

You can pay for Springer Books with Visa, Mastercard, American Express or Paypal.

Standard shipping is free of charge for individual customers.

(net) price for USA

ISBN 978-3-642-03605-7

free shipping for individuals worldwide

usually dispatched within 3 to 5 business days

Also available as a set for $54,009.00


add to marked items

$4,989.00
  • Standard reference book with selected and easily retrievable data from the fields of physics and chemistry collected by acknowledged international scientists
  • Also available online in www.springermaterials.com
Competent experts provide a summary of the enormous progress achieved in the development of new detection methods of charged and neutral particles, and photons. These achievements were initiated by the advent of new particle colliders, e.g., the LHC at CERN, but also by non-accelerator experiments. Part 1 of Subvolume B reviews the interaction of particle radiation with matter, and describes particle detectors, like, e.g., scintillation, gaseous, solid state, time-of-flight, Cerenkov, transition radiation, and neutrino detectors. Calorimetry and nuclear emulsions are considered as well. Finally, signal processing for particle detectors, data treatment and analysis methods (including detector simulation, high-level data selection, pattern recognition, distributed computing, and statistical issues) are addressed.

Content Level » Research

Related subjects » Physics

Popular Content within this publication 

 

Articles

Read this Book on Springerlink

Services for this book

New Book Alert

Get alerted on new Springer publications in the subject area of Physics (general).