This site uses cookies. By continuing to use this site you agree to our use of cookies. To find out more, see our Privacy and Cookies policy.
Skip to the content

Browse events

100 Second Science
Bright Recruits

At all stages of your career – whether you're an undergraduate, graduate, researcher or industry professional – can help find the job for you.

Find your perfect job

Physics connect

Are you looking for a supplier? Physics Connect lists thousands of scientific companies, businesses, non-profit organizations, institutions and experts worldwide.

Start your search today

Latest webinar


One-dimensional quantum wire: physics and applications at ultra low temperatures

A webinar sponsored by Oxford Instruments NanoScience

View this free webinar

Featured video

Quorum Technologies' market-leading Q-series of bench-top vacuum coaters for electron microscopy (SEM and TEM) and thin-film applications.

Learn more – view video

Contact us for advertising information

About this event

Web site
2124 Sep 2014
João Pessoa , Paraíba, Brazil
Registration deadline
Jul 25, 2014
Contact address


I Workshop on Physics and Astrophysics of Neutrinos from Supernovae

Since the explosion of the supernova SN1987A in the Large Magellanic Cloud, a lot has been speculated about the mechanism of explosion of stars and the role of neutrinos in the stellar cataclysm. Neutrinos can be powerful tools to be used to investigate astrophysics and, at the same time, ideal environments to study neutrino properties, for example, its mass. Particle physics and astrophysics walk together and cannot be decoupled. This workshop aims to discuss the current status and future perspectives of the physics and astrophysics of neutrinos from supernovae. A complete overview of the present understanding of supernovae neutrinos, of the current mechanisms of stellar explosion and of the the numerial simulations will be presented. Several types of detection techniques, such as the water Cherenkov, scintillation, new argon detectors, such as the one under development in the Long Baseline Neutrino Experiment (LBNE), will be discussed.