Takaaki Kajita and Arthur B. McDonald received the call from Sweden for their work on the Super-Kamiokande and SNO experiments.
A new breed of experiments seeks sources of cosmic rays and other astrophysics phenomena.
Dark matter experiments are becoming so sensitive, even the ghostliest of particles will soon get in the way.
Exploding stars have an immense capacity to destroy—and create.
Observations of this kind could lead scientists to the source of ultra-high-energy cosmic rays.
When it comes to studying particles that zip through matter as though it weren’t even there, you use every method you can think of.
The underground home of the LUX dark matter experiment has a rich scientific history.
Particle physicists and scientists from other disciplines are finding ways to help one another answer critical questions.