Zajednički odjel za elektroničke elemente / poluvodičke integrirane sklopove (ED15/SSC37) Hrvatske sekcije IEEE poziva Vas na predavanje:
Future of Silicon Trackers at CERN’s LHC and beyond,
koje će održati Dr. Heinz Pernegger, Senior Physicist, CERN. Predavanje će se održati u utorak 29. listopada 2019. s početkom u 10:00 sati u Sivoj vijećnici Fakulteta elektrotehnike i računarstva Sveučilišta u Zagrebu, Unska 3, Zagreb.
Predavanje je na engleskom jeziku, a predviđeno trajanje s raspravom je 60 minuta. Predavanje je otvoreno za sve zainteresirane, a posebno pozivamo studente.
Više o predavaču i predavanju možete pročitati u opširnijem sadržaju obavijesti.
CERN’s Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is the world’s largest particle accelerator and is used by a world-wide community for studies in particle physics. Experiments at the LHC record and analyse high-energy proton-proton collisions to study the fundamental structure of matter and its interactions. At the experiment’s center silicon detectors record particle’s tracks with high precision 40 million times per second to reconstruct new particles created in these collisions. The upgrade of tracking detectors for the High-Luminosity Large Hadron Collider at CERN requires the development of novel radiation hard silicon sensor technologies to cope with the ever increasing demands for accuracy, time resolution, hit-rate capability and radiation hardness. The presentation gives an overview of silicon detectors at CERN’s HL-LHC and future colliders emphasising technological challenges and recent developments.
Dr. Heinz Pernegger is a CERN Senior Physicist and co-leads the development of novel CMOS sensors as tracking detectors for the ATLAS experiment at CERN’s Large Hardon Collider. As network coordinator of the STREAM Project he initiated and coordinates an European Innovative Training network in the field of radiation hard CMOS sensors. He received his Ph.D. from the Technical University Vienna in 1996 and spent years of post-doctoral studies at Bookhaven National Laboratory and Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Since 2000 his research focuses at the development and construction of novel silicon detector systems for experiments at CERN.