From Fermi National Accelerator Lab: “CDF, DZero experiments presented with prestigious European Physics Society prize”

FNAL Art Image
FNAL Art Image by Angela Gonzales

From Fermi National Accelerator Lab , an enduring source of strength for the US contribution to scientific research world wide.

July 30, 2019
Edited by the esteemed Leah Hesla

On July 15 in Ghent, Belgium, the European Physical Society formally presented the CDF and DZero collaborations with the 2019 High Energy and Particle Physics Prize “for the discovery of the top quark and the detailed measurement of its properties.”

FNAL/Tevatron CDF detector

FNAL/Tevatron DZero detector

FNAL/Tevatron tunnel

FNAL/Tevatron map

Three of the four experiment co-spokespersons accepted the award on behalf of the collaborations at the biannual EPS conference. A number of CDF and DZero physicists were in attendance.

EPS awards the prize every two years to one or more persons or to collaborations for an outstanding contribution to high-energy and particle physics in an experimental, theoretical or technological area.

1
CDF and DZero collaborators attended the award ceremony. Photo courtesy of EPS Conference

2
From left: EPS Chair of High Energy and Particle Physics Barbara Erazmus, CDF co-spokesperson Giorgio Chiarelli, DZero co-spokesperson Paul Grannis, DZero co-spokesperson Dmitri Denisov. Not pictured: CDF co-spokesperson David Toback. Photo courtesy of EPS Conference

See the full here.


five-ways-keep-your-child-safe-school-shootings

Please help promote STEM in your local schools.

Stem Education Coalition

FNAL Icon

Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory (Fermilab), located just outside Batavia, Illinois, near Chicago, is a US Department of Energy national laboratory specializing in high-energy particle physics. Fermilab is America’s premier laboratory for particle physics and accelerator research, funded by the U.S. Department of Energy. Thousands of scientists from universities and laboratories around the world
collaborate at Fermilab on experiments at the frontiers of discovery.