PRISMA Detector Lab - discussing a scintillator prototype with surface mount device (SMD) silicon photomultiplier | Photo/©: Eric Lichtenscheidt/PRISMA - JGU Mainz
PRISMA Detector Lab - discussing a scintillator prototype with surface mount device (SMD) silicon photomultiplier | Photo/©: Eric Lichtenscheidt/PRISMA - JGU Mainz
UCN research team at TRIGA Mainz - beamport D | Photo/©: Eric Lichtenscheidt/PRISMA - JGU Mainz
UCN research team at TRIGA Mainz - beamport D | Photo/©: Eric Lichtenscheidt/PRISMA - JGU Mainz
Detector construction - NA62 Lab Mainz | Photo/©: Eric Lichtenscheidt/PRISMA - JGU Mainz
Detector construction - NA62 Lab Mainz | Photo/©: Eric Lichtenscheidt/PRISMA - JGU Mainz
Installation of a photomultiplier - Electroweak Precision Group | Photo/©: Eric Lichtenscheidt/PRISMA - JGU Mainz
Installation of a photomultiplier - Electroweak Precision Group | Photo/©: Eric Lichtenscheidt/PRISMA - JGU Mainz
At XENON Lab Mainz | Photo/©: Eric Lichtenscheidt/PRISMA - JGU Mainz
At XENON Lab Mainz | Photo/©: Eric Lichtenscheidt/PRISMA - JGU Mainz
Checking a neural system for the recording of particle detector data | Photo/©: Thomas Hartmann/JGU
Checking a neural system for the recording of particle detector data | Photo/©: Thomas Hartmann/JGU
High Performance Computing at PRISMA and cooperation partner HIM | Photo/©: Eric Lichtenscheidt/PRISMA - JGU Mainz
High Performance Computing at PRISMA and cooperation partner HIM | Photo/©: Eric Lichtenscheidt/PRISMA - JGU Mainz

Magazine

Research at PRISMA

Research at PRISMA

What holds matter together?

25 NOVEMBER 2014
Subatomic particles, muons, quarks, gluons, and their cousins: Physicists working with the MAMI electron accelerator at Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz (JGU) are also playing an important role in the BESIII Experiment in Beijing in China. They are on the trail of the basic building blocks of matter and are thus hoping to pave the way for a New Physics.
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