Beam Test Results of the ISS-CREAM Calorimeter
H. Zhang*, D. Angelaszek, M. Copley, J.H. Han, H.G. Huh, Y.S. Hwang, H.J. Hyun, H.B. Jeon, K.C. Kim, M.H. Kim, H.J. Kim, K. Kwashnak, M.H. Lee, J.P. Lundquist, L. Lutz, A. Malinin, H. Park, J.M. Park, N. Picot-Clemente, E.S. Seo, J. Smith, J. Wu, Z.Y. Yin and Y.S. Yoon
June 27, 2021
March 18, 2022
The Cosmic Ray Energetics And Mass experiment for the International Space Station (ISS-CREAM) was installed on the ISS to measure high-energy cosmic-ray elemental spectra for the charge range Z=1 to 26. The ISS-CREAM instrument includes a tungsten scintillating-fiber calorimeter preceded by carbon targets for energy measurements. The carbon targets induces hadronic interactions, and showers of secondary particles develop in the calorimeter. The calorimeter was calibrated with electron beams at CERN. This beam test included position, energy, and angle scans of electron and pion beams together with a high-voltage scan for calibration and characterization. Additionally, an attenuation effect in the scintillating fibers was studied. In this paper, beam test results, including corrections for the attenuation effect, are presented.
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