echo ''; Clamorworld » In everyday life every one of us comes across various experiences, incidents which we either don’t share with anyone or share with family members and friends. Print media, electronic media and various medium shows the news, but its ends up showing one sided of the story. We never come to know the other side of story. With so much happening every day, every second across our neighborhood, society, and world it’s difficult for the news media to cover all the news. Many times we have felt wish we could share our voice, opinion, thoughts with the world. Many a times we have felt the frustration, anger and helplessness for not being able to do anything about an incident. Have you ever felt, for a good cause, you need support, but don’t know how to garner the support and attention. So, now you have an option “www.Clamorworld.com“. This is a platform to share everything you want to. A website 100% runs by the people for the people. The world is waiting to listen to your voice, the voice which has kept you suppressed so far. If you do not want to share the incident, event personally, please send it to us at contact@clamorworld.com, and we will share it on your behalf and assure to keep your name confidential. Let’s make this world a peaceful and a happy place to live. » Neutrino ‘flip’ wins physics Nobel Prize

Neutrino ‘flip’ wins physics Nobel Prize

 

workers on an inflatable raft inside a huge neutrino observatory

Crucial measurements were made at the Super-Kamiokande neutrino detector in Japan

The discovery that neutrinos switch between different “flavours” has won the 2015 Nobel Prize in physics.

Neutrinos are ubiquitous subatomic particles with almost no mass and which rarely interact with anything else, making them very difficult to study.

Takaaki Kajita and Arthur McDonald led two teams which made key observations of the particles inside big underground instruments in Japan and Canada.

They were named on Tuesday morning at a news conference in Stockholm, Sweden.
Goran Hansson, secretary general of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, which decides on the award, declared: “This year’s prize is about changes of identity among some of the most abundant inhabitants of the Universe.”

 

Telephoning Prof McDonald from the conference, he said: “Good morning again – I’m the guy who woke you up about 45 minutes ago.”

Prof McDonald was in Canada, where he is a professor of particle physics at Queen’s University in Kingston. He said hearing the news was “a very daunting experience”.
“Fortunately, I have many colleagues as well, who share this prize with me,” he added. “[It’s] a tremendous amount of work that they have done to accomplish this measurement.

 

“We have been able to add to the world’s knowledge at a very fundamental level.”
Prof Kajita, from the University of Tokyo, described the win as “kind of unbelievable”. He said he thought his work was important because it had contradicted previous assumptions.

 

“I think the significance is – clearly there is physics that is beyond the Standard Model.”

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