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Connecting Quarks with the Cosmos: Eleven Science Questions for the New Century (2003)

Chapter: Appendix C: Project Proposals Received

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Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Project Proposals Received." National Research Council. 2003. Connecting Quarks with the Cosmos: Eleven Science Questions for the New Century. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/10079.
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C Project Proposals Received (Listed Chronologically)

  1. Investigations of the Physical Consequences of Torsion, Richard Hammond, North Dakota State University

  2. The DEEP2 Redshift Survey, Marc Davis, University of California at Berkeley

  3. Nucleosynthesis of the Elements—All of Them, Stan Woosley, University of California at Santa Cruz

  4. The Baryonic Dark Matter Telescope, Rudolph Schild, Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics

  5. Department of Energy—NASA Laboratory Plasma Astrophysics Collaboration, Robert Heeter, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

  6. Fermilab Neutrino Experiments, Fritz DeJongh, Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory

  7. OMNIS, the Observatory of Multiflavor Neutrinos from Supernovae, Richard Boyd, Ohio State University

  8. Cosmic Accelerators in the Laboratory, in Theory, and in Observations, R. Paul Drake, University of Michigan

  9. Reactor-Based Search for Neutron—Anti-Neutron Transitions, Yuri Kamyshkov, University of Tennessee

  10. Oak Ridge Electron Linear Accelerator: How Were the Elements from Iron to Uranium Made?, Paul Koehler, Oak Ridge National Laboratory

  11. Pierre Auger Cosmic Ray Observatory Project, J.W. Cronin, University of Chicago

  12. Cosmological Explorer Mission, Rodger Thompson, University of Arizona

  13. Recreating Planetary Cores in the Laboratory, Gilbert Collins, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

  14. Laser Interferometer Space Antenna Mission, Thomas Prince, California Institute of Technology

  15. Octonions and Fermions, Corinne A. Manogue and Tevian Dray, Oregon State University

Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Project Proposals Received." National Research Council. 2003. Connecting Quarks with the Cosmos: Eleven Science Questions for the New Century. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/10079.
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  1. Origin of the Heavy Elements in Stellar Explosions, Michael Smith, Oak Ridge National Laboratory

  2. The Very Energetic Radiation Imaging Telescope Array System, Trevor Weekes, Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics

  3. A Unified Quantum Theory of Quark-Space-Time Structure, David Finkelstein, Georgia Institute of Technology

  4. IceCube, Francis Halzen, University of Wisconsin

  5. Molecular Clouds and Star Forming Regions in Laser Experiments, ASCI Simulations, Theory, and Observations, Jave Kane, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

  6. The TeraScale Supernova Initiative, Anthony Mezzacappa, Oak Ridge National Laboratory

  7. Tests of String Theory Using Gravitational Wave Detectors, Benjamin Harms, University of Alabama

  8. CryoArray, Dan Akerib, Case Western Reserve University, and Rick Gaitskell, University College London

  9. The Panoramic Optical Imager, Rolf-Peter Kudritzki and Nick Kaiser, University of Hawaii

  10. The Large-Aperture Synoptic Survey Telescope, Tony Tyson, Bell Labs, Lucent Technologies

  11. The Constellation X-ray Mission, Nicholas White, NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center, and Harvey Tananbaum, Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory

  12. Micro-arcsecond X-ray Imaging Mission, Webster Cash, University of Colorado, and Nicholas White, NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center

  13. SuperNova/Acceleration Probe, Michael Levi and Saul Perlmutter, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

  14. Center for Plasma Astrophysics, Eric Blackman, University of Rochester

  15. National Underground Science Laboratory, John Bahcall, Institute for Advanced Study, Wick Haxton, University of Washington, and Marvin Marshak, University of Minnesota

  16. Generating Neutron Star Atmospheres on Petawatt Lasers with Ultra-High Magnetic Fields, Richard Klein, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory and University of California at Berkeley

  17. The Oak Ridge Laboratory for Neutrino Detectors, Jim Beene, Oak Ridge National Laboratory

  18. Gamma Ray Bursts in the Laboratory: Electron-Positron Fireball Production with Super Intense Lasers, Todd Ditmire, University of Texas at Austin

Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Project Proposals Received." National Research Council. 2003. Connecting Quarks with the Cosmos: Eleven Science Questions for the New Century. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/10079.
×
  1. Lunar Laser Ranging and Gravitational Physics, James Williams, Jet Propulsion Laboratory

  2. High-Temperature Astrophysical Plasma Opacity Research, Paul Springer, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

  3. Underground Nucleon Decay and Neutrino Observatory, Chang Kee Jung, State University of New York at Stony Brook

  4. The Dynamics of Supernovae and Supernova Remnants, Bruce Remington, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

  5. High Mach Number Jets in Astrophysics and in the Laboratory, Adam Frank, University of Rochester

  6. The Majorana Project: Probing Effective Neutrino Mass with 76Ge Neutrinoless Double-Beta Decay, Harry Miley, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, and Ludwig De Braeckeleer, Duke University

  7. Next Generation X-ray Timing Mission, Tod Strohmayer, NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center

  8. Orbiting Wide-Angle Light Collectors, Robert Streitmatter, NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center

  9. The Molybdenum Observatory of Neutrinos Project for Low-Energy Neutrino Physics, H. Ejiri, Osaka University, and R.G.H. Robertson, University of Washington

  10. Energetic X-ray Imaging Survey Telescope, Josh Grindlay, Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics

  11. Interplanetary Ranging and Gravitational Physics, John Anderson and James Williams, Jet Propulsion Laboratory

  12. WIMP Dark Matter Search, Tom Ward, Department of Energy

  13. HElium:Roton Observation of Neutrinos, Robert Lanou, Brown University

  14. MiniBooNE Experiment, Rex Tayloe, Indiana University Cyclotron Facility

  15. Neutrons for Astrophysics Research, Michael Snow, Indiana University Cyclotron Facility

  16. Probing Nucleonic Substructure with the STAR Detector Using Polarized Proton Collisions at RHIC, Steven Vigdor, Indiana University

  17. Proton and Ion Energy Losses in Hot, Dense Plasma, Pravesh Patel, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

  18. The DRIFT Project: A Direction-Sensitive Detector for WIMP Dark Matter, C.J. Martoff, Temple University

  19. New Detectors for “Underground Physics,” William Willis, Columbia University

Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Project Proposals Received." National Research Council. 2003. Connecting Quarks with the Cosmos: Eleven Science Questions for the New Century. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/10079.
×
  1. Supersensitive Liquid Xenon Experiment for Direct Dark Matter Detection, Elena Aprile and Chuck Hailey, Columbia University

  2. End Game of Solar Neutrinos: The Proton-Proton Program, R.S. Raghavan, Bell Laboratories, Lucent Technologies

  3. A Dedicated Facility for Laboratory Astrophysics Using High Intensity Particle and Photon Beams, Pisin Chen, Stanford Linear Accelerator Center

  4. The Rare Isotope Accelerator, Michael Wiescher, University of Notre Dame, Hendrik Schatz, Michigan State University, and Guy Savard, Argonne National Laboratory

  5. Microarcsecond Imaging of Jets and Black Holes at Gamma-Ray Energies with Fresnel Lens Optics, Neil Gehrels, NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center, and Gerald K. Skinner, Centre d’Etude Spatiale des Rayonnements

  6. High Pressure Solar Neutrino Time Projection Chamber Detector, Giovanni Bonvicini, Wayne State University

  7. Astrophysical Simulation Institute, Wai-Mo Suen, Washington University

  8. Fundamental Physics from High-Precision Lunar Laser-Ranging, T. Murphy, Jr., E. Adelberger, C. Stubbs, and J. Strasburg, University of Washington, K. Nordtvedt, Northwest Analysis, J. Williams and J. Dickey, Jet Propulsion Laboratory

  9. HYBRID Neutrino Detector, Kenneth Lande, University of Pennsylvania

Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Project Proposals Received." National Research Council. 2003. Connecting Quarks with the Cosmos: Eleven Science Questions for the New Century. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/10079.
×
Page 187
Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Project Proposals Received." National Research Council. 2003. Connecting Quarks with the Cosmos: Eleven Science Questions for the New Century. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/10079.
×
Page 188
Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Project Proposals Received." National Research Council. 2003. Connecting Quarks with the Cosmos: Eleven Science Questions for the New Century. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/10079.
×
Page 189
Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Project Proposals Received." National Research Council. 2003. Connecting Quarks with the Cosmos: Eleven Science Questions for the New Century. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/10079.
×
Page 190
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Advances made by physicists in understanding matter, space, and time and by astronomers in understanding the universe as a whole have closely intertwined the question being asked about the universe at its two extremes—the very large and the very small. This report identifies 11 key questions that have a good chance to be answered in the next decade. It urges that a new research strategy be created that brings to bear the techniques of both astronomy and sub-atomic physics in a cross-disciplinary way to address these questions. The report presents seven recommendations to facilitate the necessary research and development coordination. These recommendations identify key priorities for future scientific projects critical for realizing these scientific opportunities.

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