PoS - Proceedings of Science
Volume 462 - 16th International Conference on Heavy Quarks and Leptons (HQL2023) - Neutrino Physics
The DUNE Experiment
D. Jena
Full text: Not available
The Deep Underground Neutrino Experiment (DUNE) is a next generation long-baseline neutrino experiment built to answer some of the most fundamental questions in the universe. DUNE will consist of two neutrino detectors placed in the world’s most intense neutrino beam facility named as Long-Baseline Neutrino Facility (LBNF). It consists of a near detector and a far detector that is comprised initially of two modules and eventually of four modules, each of fiducial mass 17.5 ktons of liquid Argon. The far detector is located 1300 km from the beam source placed underground at the Sanford Underground Research Laboratory in Lead, South Dakota. DUNE will measure the un-oscillated neutrinos nucleus interactions at near detector and oscillated interactions at far detector which will be able to address the questions about the preponderance of matter over antimatter in the early universe, searches for leptonic charge-parity symmetry violation, proton decay, supernova neutrino bursts and unification of forces. This article discussed the goals and physics of the DUNE experiment.
How to cite

Metadata are provided both in "article" format (very similar to INSPIRE) as this helps creating very compact bibliographies which can be beneficial to authors and readers, and in "proceeding" format which is more detailed and complete.

Open Access
Creative Commons LicenseCopyright owned by the author(s) under the term of the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License.