Ball, GC and Achtzehn, T and Albers, D and Al Khalili, JS and Andreoiu, C and Andreyev, A and Ashley, SF and Austin, RAE and Becker, JA and Bricault, P and Chan, S and Chakrawarthy, RS and Churchman, R and Coombes, H and Cunningham, ES and Daoud, J and Dombsky, M and Drake, TE and Eshpeter, B and Finlay, P and Garrett, PE and Geppert, C and Grinyer, GF and Hackman, G and Hanemaayer, V and Hyland, B and Jones, GA and Koopmans, KA and Kulp, WD and Lassen, J and Lavoie, JP and Leslie, JR and Litvinov, Y and MacDonald, JA and Mattoon, C and Melconian, D and Morton, AC and Osborne, CJ and Pearson, CJ and Pearson, M and Phillips, AA and Ressler, JJ and Sarazin, F and Schumaker, MA and Schwarzenberg, J and Scraggs, HC and Smith, MB and Svensson, CE and Valiente-Dobon, JJ and Waddington, JC and Walker, PM and Wendt, K and Williams, SJ and Wood, JL and Zganjar, EF (2005) High-resolution γ-ray spectroscopy: A versatile tool for nuclear β-decay studies at TRIUMF-ISAC. Journal of Physics G: Nuclear and Particle Physics, 31. ISSN 0954-3899Full text not available from this repository.
High-resolution γ-ray spectroscopy is essential to fully exploit the unique, high-quality beams available at the next generation of radioactive ion beam facilities such as the TRIUMF isotope separator and accelerator (ISAC). The 8π spectrometer, which consists of 20 Compton-suppressed HPGe detectors, has recently been reconfigured for a vigorous research programme in weak interaction and nuclear structure physics. With the addition of a variety of ancillary detectors it has become the world's most powerful device dedicated to β-decay studies. This paper provides a brief overview of the apparatus and highlights from recent experiments. © 2005 IOP Publishing Ltd.
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|Date Deposited:||02 Sep 2016 16:41|
|Last Modified:||29 Sep 2016 06:57|