Scintillation Detectors in Modern High Energy Physics Experiments and Prospect of Their use in Future ExperimentsKharzheev Yu*
Joint Institute for Nuclear Research, Dzhelepov Laboratory of Nuclear Problems, Dallas, Texas, USA
- *Corresponding Author:
- Kharzheev Yu
Joint Institute for Nuclear Research
Dzhelepov Laboratory of Nuclear Problems
Dallas, Texas, USA
Tel: (496 21) 6-21-21
E-mail: [email protected]
Received date: January 17, 2017; Accepted date: January 31, 2017; Published date: February 15, 2017
Citation: Yu K (2017) Scintillation Detectors in Modern High Energy Physics Experiments and Prospect of Their use in Future Experiments. J Laser Opt Photonics 4: 148. doi: 10.4172/2469-410X.1000148
Copyright: © 2017 Yu K. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
The scintillation detector (SD) based on organic plastic scintillator (OPS) is one of the basic detectors in HEP experiments. Technologies for production of OPSs as strips and tiles, their optical and physical properties, light collection based on wavelength shifting (WLS) fibers coupled to multipixel vacuum and silicon PMs are presented. SDs are multifunctional: calorimeters, triggers, tracking, time-of-flight and veto systems are the examples of their applications. The use of SDs in many HEP experiments on the search for quarks, new particles and H bosons (D0, ATLAS, CMS), quark-gluon plasma (ALICE), CP violation (LHCb, KLOE), ν-oscillation (MINOS, OPERA), cosmic particles (AMS-02) are discussed. SDs hold great promise for future HEP experiments due to their ability of high segmentation, WLS fiber light collection and multipixel silicon PM readout.