# Passage of particles through matter

Save this PDF as:

Size: px
Start display at page:

## Transcription

1 Passage of particles through matter Alexander Khanov PHYS6260: Experimental Methods is HEP Oklahoma State University September 11, 2017

2 Delta rays During ionization, the energy is transferred to electrons what happens to these electrons? if transferred energy is small, the electron is absorbed almost at the same point where the interaction occurred if the interaction involved a lot of energy transfer (head-on or almost head-on collision), the electron may travel a significant distance before it loses its energy these electrons are called delta rays (or delta ray electrons) If we model the passage of a particle though matter we want to distinguish between these situations don t want to simulate creation of electrons of low energies it s a waste of CPU time it s important to simulate the passage of delta rays of high energies they may escape the detector volume (so the deposited energy will be less than the one predicted by the Bethe formula), or they may produce additional ( secondary ) ionization In reality, there is no clear boundary between continuous energy loss and delta ray production, but in models there is usually a parameter ( delta ray cut-off ) above which the delta rays are considered real particles the actual cut-off value depends on the physics problem, typical values are kev A. Khanov (PHYS6260, OSU) Passage of particles through matter 9/11/17 2 / 1

3 Calculation of maximum electron energy Maximum energy transfer occurs in head-on collision { p0 = p 1 + p e E 0 + m e = E 1 + E e using E 1 = M 2 + p1 2 and squaring, E 0 + m e = M 2 + (p 0 p e ) 2 + E e p 0 p e = (E 0 + m e )(E e m e ) using E e = m e + p 2 e and squaring, [(E 0 + m e ) 2 p 2 0]E 2 e 2m e (E 0 + m e ) 2 E e + m 2 e[(e 0 + m e ) 2 + p 2 0] = 0 this is a quadratic equation w.r.t. E e, which has the solutions E e = m e (E 0 + m e ) 2 ± p 2 0 (E 0 + m e ) 2 p 2 0 the solution corresponds to the case without interaction the + solution is the one we are looking for A. Khanov (PHYS6260, OSU) Passage of particles through matter 9/11/17 3 / 1

4 Energies of delta rays The maximum energy of a delta ray electron can be significant For a proton (M = MeV) E e = 5(29) MeV at incident particle momentum of 2(5) GeV Relation between the electron kinetic energy T e and emission angle θ: cosθ = T e/p e T max e /p max e In general, the probability of a head-on collision is very low, most delta rays are soft for a β = 1 particle on average only one collision with T e > 10 kev will occur along a path length of 90 cm of Ar gas A. Khanov (PHYS6260, OSU) Passage of particles through matter 9/11/17 4 / 1

5 Particle scattering We discussed the quantitative picture of energy losses, but what about the path of the particle? one would expect that due to interactions with matter, particle path would deviate from a straight line If the interaction probability is very small (so the probability to have more than one interaction is negligible), we have single scattering described by the Rutherford formula dσ dω = ( 1 4πɛ 0 ) 2 z 2 e 4 M 2 c 4 β 4 1 sin 4 (θ/2) A. Khanov (PHYS6260, OSU) Passage of particles through matter 9/11/17 5 / 1

6 Multiple scattering If the number of interactions is large, it is multiple scattering the process described by Molière theory (Phys. Rev. 89 (1256) 1953) for small deflection angles, multiple scattering is roughly Gaussian with a width θ 0 given by 13.6 MeV θ 0 = z x/x 0 [ ln(x/x 0 )] βcp X 0 is a parameter called radiation length (more on that later) A. Khanov (PHYS6260, OSU) Passage of particles through matter 9/11/17 6 / 1

7 Electron interactions At low energies, electrons lose energy due to ionization just like other charged particles there are some differences between energy losses for electrons and positrons at low energies, e.g. annihillation is present for positrons but not for electrons At higher energies, the dominant mechanism of energy loss becomes bremsstrahlung (German: braking radiation ) in general, any accelerating charge radiates, and this leads to many phenomena (synchrotron radiation etc.) Bremsstrahlung usually refers to particles decelerating in the medium A. Khanov (PHYS6260, OSU) Passage of particles through matter 9/11/17 7 / 1

8 Photon interactions Photons don t have electric charge, so there is no ionization instead of steady loss, photons undergo catastrophic interactions leading to significant energy loss in a single act At low energies, photons mostly lose energy due to Compton scattering As the energy increases, the photon energy loss becomes dominated by pair production a photon can t just decay into a e + e pair, it would violate the 4-momentum conservation need presence of a nucleus A. Khanov (PHYS6260, OSU) Passage of particles through matter 9/11/17 8 / 1

9 Radiation length Radiation length X 0 : the mean distance over which a high energy electron loses all but 1/e of its energy by bremsstrahlung (de/dx) brems = E/X 0 Besides being a characteristic length for bremsstrahlung, X 0 is a scaling parameter for multiple scattering (as we ve seen) and also a characteristic length for the pair production by photons: σ = 7 A 9 X 0N A The radiation length defined as above is not exactly a constant since the energy loss (slightly) depends on the electron energy The definition implies that X 0 has units of length, but it is also common to multiply it by material density and measure X 0 in g/cm 2 A practical approximation: a fit to data, <2.5% accuracy for all elements except He [ 1 = 4αr 2 N A e Z(Z + 1) ln 287 ] X 0 A Z for A = 1 g/mol, 4αr 2 e N A A = (716.4 g/cm2 ) 1 A. Khanov (PHYS6260, OSU) Passage of particles through matter 9/11/17 9 / 1

10 Critical energy The energy at which the energy loss of electrons due to ionization becomes equal to the one due to bremsstrahlung is called critical energy E c When a high energy electron (photon) enters the absorber, it initiates an electromagnetic cascade as bremsstrahlung (pair production) generate lower energy photons (electrons) Eventually the energy of all involved electrons and photons falls below the critical energy and the rest of the energy is deposited through ionization (Compton scattering) A. Khanov (PHYS6260, OSU) Passage of particles through matter 9/11/17 10 / 1

### 2. Passage of Radiation Through Matter

2. Passage of Radiation Through Matter Passage of Radiation Through Matter: Contents Energy Loss of Heavy Charged Particles by Atomic Collision (addendum) Cherenkov Radiation Energy loss of Electrons and

### Bethe-Block. Stopping power of positive muons in copper vs βγ = p/mc. The slight dependence on M at highest energies through T max

Bethe-Block Stopping power of positive muons in copper vs βγ = p/mc. The slight dependence on M at highest energies through T max can be used for PID but typically de/dx depend only on β (given a particle

### Particle-Matter Interactions

Particle-Matter Interactions to best detect radiations and particles we must know how they behave inside the materials 8/30/2010 PHYS6314 Prof. Lou 1 Stable Particles Visible to a Detector Hadrons (Baryon/Meson)

Chapter 2 Radiation-Matter Interactions The behavior of radiation and matter as a function of energy governs the degradation of astrophysical information along the path and the characteristics of the detectors.

### Particle Detectors. Summer Student Lectures 2010 Werner Riegler, CERN, History of Instrumentation History of Particle Physics

Particle Detectors Summer Student Lectures 2010 Werner Riegler, CERN, werner.riegler@cern.ch History of Instrumentation History of Particle Physics The Real World of Particles Interaction of Particles

### Interaction of Ionizing Radiation with Matter

Type of radiation charged particles photonen neutronen Uncharged particles Charged particles electrons (β - ) He 2+ (α), H + (p) D + (d) Recoil nuclides Fission fragments Interaction of ionizing radiation

### Emphasis on what happens to emitted particle (if no nuclear reaction and MEDIUM (i.e., atomic effects)

LECTURE 5: INTERACTION OF RADIATION WITH MATTER All radiation is detected through its interaction with matter! INTRODUCTION: What happens when radiation passes through matter? Emphasis on what happens

### CHARGED PARTICLE INTERACTIONS

CHARGED PARTICLE INTERACTIONS Background Charged Particles Heavy charged particles Charged particles with Mass > m e α, proton, deuteron, heavy ion (e.g., C +, Fe + ), fission fragment, muon, etc. α is

### Nuclear Physics and Astrophysics

Nuclear Physics and Astrophysics PHY-30 Dr. E. Rizvi Lecture 4 - Detectors Binding Energy Nuclear mass MN less than sum of nucleon masses Shows nucleus is a bound (lower energy) state for this configuration

### Outline. Chapter 6 The Basic Interactions between Photons and Charged Particles with Matter. Photon interactions. Photoelectric effect

Chapter 6 The Basic Interactions between Photons and Charged Particles with Matter Radiation Dosimetry I Text: H.E Johns and J.R. Cunningham, The physics of radiology, 4 th ed. http://www.utoledo.edu/med/depts/radther

### Detectors for High Energy Physics

Detectors for High Energy Physics Ingrid-Maria Gregor, DESY DESY Summer Student Program 2017 Hamburg July 26th/27th Disclaimer Particle Detectors are very complex, a lot of physics is behind the detection

### Chapter Four (Interaction of Radiation with Matter)

Al-Mustansiriyah University College of Science Physics Department Fourth Grade Nuclear Physics Dr. Ali A. Ridha Chapter Four (Interaction of Radiation with Matter) Different types of radiation interact

### Propagation in the Galaxy 2: electrons, positrons, antiprotons

Propagation in the Galaxy 2: electrons, positrons, antiprotons As we mentioned in the previous lecture the results of the propagation in the Galaxy depend on the particle interaction cross section. If

### The interaction of radiation with matter

Basic Detection Techniques 2009-2010 http://www.astro.rug.nl/~peletier/detectiontechniques.html Detection of energetic particles and gamma rays The interaction of radiation with matter Peter Dendooven

### EEE4106Z Radiation Interactions & Detection

EEE4106Z Radiation Interactions & Detection 2. Radiation Detection Dr. Steve Peterson 5.14 RW James Department of Physics University of Cape Town steve.peterson@uct.ac.za May 06, 2015 EEE4106Z :: Radiation

### Interaction of Electron and Photons with Matter

Interaction of Electron and Photons with Matter In addition to the references listed in the first lecture (of this part of the course) see also Calorimetry in High Energy Physics by Richard Wigmans. (Oxford

### Airo International Research Journal October, 2015 Volume VI, ISSN:

1 INTERACTION BETWEEN CHARGED PARTICLE AND MATTER Kamaljeet Singh NET Qualified Declaration of Author: I hereby declare that the content of this research paper has been truly made by me including the title

### III. Energy Deposition in the Detector and Spectrum Formation

1 III. Energy Deposition in the Detector and Spectrum Formation a) charged particles Bethe-Bloch formula de 4πq 4 z2 e 2m v = NZ ( ) dx m v ln ln 1 0 2 β β I 0 2 2 2 z, v: atomic number and velocity of

Chapter NP-4 Nuclear Physics Particle Behavior/ Gamma Interactions TABLE OF CONTENTS INTRODUCTION OBJECTIVES 1.0 IONIZATION 2.0 ALPHA PARTICLE INTERACTIONS 3.0 BETA INTERACTIONS 4.0 GAMMA INTERACTIONS

### Radiation Detection for the Beta- Delayed Alpha and Gamma Decay of 20 Na. Ellen Simmons

Radiation Detection for the Beta- Delayed Alpha and Gamma Decay of 20 Na Ellen Simmons 1 Contents Introduction Review of the Types of Radiation Charged Particle Radiation Detection Review of Semiconductor

### Shell Atomic Model and Energy Levels

Shell Atomic Model and Energy Levels (higher energy, deeper excitation) - Radio waves: Not absorbed and pass through tissue un-attenuated - Microwaves : Energies of Photos enough to cause molecular rotation

### Interaction of charged particles and photons with matter

Interaction of charged particles and photons with matter Robert Miyaoka, Ph.D. Old Fisheries Center, Room 200 rmiyaoka@u.washington.edu Passage of radiation through matter depends on Type of radiation

### PHYS 3313 Section 001 Lecture #7

PHYS 3313 Section 001 Lecture #7 Photoelectric Effect Compton Effect Pair production/pair annihilation PHYS 3313-001, Fall 1 Reading assignments: CH3.9 Announcements Homework #2 CH3 end of the chapter

### Physics Modern Physics Professor Jodi Cooley. Welcome back. to PHY Arthur Compton

Welcome back to PHY 3305 Today s Lecture: X-ray Production Compton Scattering Dual Nature of Light Arthur Compton 1892-1962 The Production of xrays X-rays were discovered in 1895 by German physicist Wihelm

### EEE4101F / EEE4103F Radiation Interactions & Detection

EEE4101F / EEE4103F Radiation Interactions & Detection 1. Interaction of Radiation with Matter Dr. Steve Peterson 5.14 RW James Department of Physics University of Cape Town steve.peterson@uct.ac.za March

### Radiation Signals and Signatures in a Detector (Gamma spectroscopy) Sangkyu Lee

Radiation Signals and Signatures in a Detector (Gamma spectroscopy) Sangkyu Lee Photon interactions Photoelectric effect Compton scatter Pair production μ= τ + σ + κ μ = Total cross section τ = Photoelectric

### Quantum and Atomic Physics - Multiple Choice

PSI AP Physics 2 Name 1. The Cathode Ray Tube experiment is associated with: (A) J. J. Thomson (B) J. S. Townsend (C) M. Plank (D) A. H. Compton 2. The electron charge was measured the first time in: (A)

### Physics of Radiotherapy. Lecture II: Interaction of Ionizing Radiation With Matter

Physics of Radiotherapy Lecture II: Interaction of Ionizing Radiation With Matter Charge Particle Interaction Energetic charged particles interact with matter by electrical forces and lose kinetic energy

### 3 Radioactivity - Spontaneous Nuclear Processes

3 Radioactivity - Spontaneous Nuclear Processes Becquerel was the first to detect radioactivity. In 1896 he was carrying out experiments with fluorescent salts (which contained uranium) and found that

### The next three lectures will address interactions of charged particles with matter. In today s lecture, we will talk about energy transfer through

The next three lectures will address interactions of charged particles with matter. In today s lecture, we will talk about energy transfer through the property known as stopping power. In the second lecture,

### remsstrahlung 1 Bremsstrahlung

remsstrahlung 1 Bremsstrahlung remsstrahlung 2 Bremsstrahlung A fast moving charged particle is decelerated in the Coulomb field of atoms. A fraction of its kinetic energy is emitted in form of real photons.

### Interaction of Particles and Matter

MORE CHAPTER 11, #7 Interaction of Particles and Matter In this More section we will discuss briefly the main interactions of charged particles, neutrons, and photons with matter. Understanding these interactions

### Ionizing radiation produces tracks defined by the geometry of the energy deposition events. An incident ion loses energy by Coulombic interactions

Track Structure Ionizing radiation produces tracks defined by the geometry of the energy deposition events. An incident ion loses energy by Coulombic interactions with electrons of the medium. These primary

### Monte Carlo radiation transport codes

Monte Carlo radiation transport codes How do they work? Michel Maire (Lapp/Annecy) 23/05/2007 introduction to Monte Carlo radiation transport codes 1 Decay in flight (1) An unstable particle have a time

### Lecture 3 - Compton Scattering

Lecture 3 - Compton Scattering E. Daw March 0, 01 1 Review of Lecture Last time we recalled that in special relativity, as in pre-relativistic dynamics, the total energy in an interaction or collision

### PHYS 3313 Section 001 Lecture #11

PHYS 3313 Section 001 Lecture #11 Monday, March 2, 2015 Compton Effect Pair production/pair annihilation Rutherford Scattering Experiment and Rutherford Atomic Model The Classic Atomic Model The Bohr Model

### day1- determining particle properties Peter Wittich Cornell University

day1- determining particle properties Peter Wittich Cornell University One view of experiment xkcd, http://xkcd.com/ looks like ATLAS! CMS is clearly different. :) 2 my goal for these lectures give you

### For the next several lectures, we will be looking at specific photon interactions with matter. In today s lecture, we begin with the photoelectric

For the next several lectures, we will be looking at specific photon interactions with matter. In today s lecture, we begin with the photoelectric effect. 1 The objectives of today s lecture are to identify

### Lecture 14 (11/1/06) Charged-Particle Interactions: Stopping Power, Collisions and Ionization

22.101 Applied Nuclear Physics (Fall 2006) Lecture 14 (11/1/06) Charged-Particle Interactions: Stopping Power, Collisions and Ionization References: R. D. Evans, The Atomic Nucleus (McGraw-Hill, New York,

### The Bohr Model of Hydrogen

The Bohr Model of Hydrogen Suppose you wanted to identify and measure the energy high energy photons. One way to do this is to make a calorimeter. The CMS experiment s electromagnetic calorimeter is made

### Ionization Energy Loss of Charged Projectiles in Matter. Steve Ahlen Boston University

Ionization Energy Loss of Charged Projectiles in Matter Steve Ahlen Boston University Almost all particle detection and measurement techniques in high energy physics are based on the energy deposited by

### Particle Interactions in Detectors

Particle Interactions in Detectors Dr Peter R Hobson C.Phys M.Inst.P. Department of Electronic and Computer Engineering Brunel University, Uxbridge Peter.Hobson@brunel.ac.uk http://www.brunel.ac.uk/~eestprh/

### Lecture 2 & 3. Particles going through matter. Collider Detectors. PDG chapter 27 Kleinknecht chapters: PDG chapter 28 Kleinknecht chapters:

Lecture 2 & 3 Particles going through matter PDG chapter 27 Kleinknecht chapters: 1.2.1 for charged particles 1.2.2 for photons 1.2.3 bremsstrahlung for electrons Collider Detectors PDG chapter 28 Kleinknecht

### Physics Lecture 6

Physics 3313 - Lecture 6 Monday February 8, 2010 Dr. Andrew Brandt 1. HW1 Due today HW2 weds 2/10 2. Electron+X-rays 3. Black body radiation 4. Compton Effect 5. Pair Production 2/8/10 3313 Andrew Brandt

### CHARGED PARTICLE IONIZATION AND RANGE

CHAGD PATICL IONIZATION AND ANG Unlike the neutral radiations (e.g., neutrons and gamma/x rays), the charged particles (e.g., electrons, protons and alphas) are subjected to the coulombic forces from electrons

### Particle Detectors. How to See the Invisible

Particle Detectors How to See the Invisible Which Subatomic Particles are Seen? Which particles live long enough to be visible in a detector? 2 Which Subatomic Particles are Seen? Protons Which particles

### PHY492: Nuclear & Particle Physics. Lecture 25. Particle Detectors

PHY492: Nuclear & Particle Physics Lecture 25 Particle Detectors http://pdg.lbl.gov/2006/reviews/contents_sports.html S(T ) = dt dx nz = ρa 0 Units for energy loss Minimum ionization in thin solids Z/A

### Monte Carlo programs

Monte Carlo programs Alexander Khanov PHYS6260: Experimental Methods is HEP Oklahoma State University November 13, 2017 Monte Carlo methods: the idea In classical physics, if we need to measure something

### PHYS 352. Charged Particle Interactions with Matter. Intro: Cross Section. dn s. = F dω

PHYS 352 Charged Particle Interactions with Matter Intro: Cross Section cross section σ describes the probability for an interaction as an area flux F number of particles per unit area per unit time dσ

### At the conclusion of this lesson the trainee will be able to: a) Write a typical equation for the production of each type of radiation.

RADIOACTIVITY - SPONTANEOUS NUCLEAR PROCESSES OBJECTIVES At the conclusion of this lesson the trainee will be able to: 1. For~, p and 7 decays a) Write a typical equation for the production of each type

### University of Oslo. Department of Physics. Interaction Between Ionizing Radiation And Matter, Part 2 Charged-Particles.

Interaction Between Ionizing Radiation And Matter, Part Charged-Particles Audun Sanderud Excitation / ionization Incoming charged particle interact with atom/molecule: Ionization Excitation Ion pair created

### PHY492: Nuclear & Particle Physics. Lecture 24. Exam 2 Particle Detectors

PHY492: Nuclear & Particle Physics Lecture 24 Exam 2 Particle Detectors Exam 2 April 16, 2007 Carl Bromberg - Prof. of Physics 2 Exam 2 2. Short Answer [4 pts each] a) To describe the QCD color quantum

### Chapter 2 Problem Solutions

Chapter Problem Solutions 1. If Planck's constant were smaller than it is, would quantum phenomena be more or less conspicuous than they are now? Planck s constant gives a measure of the energy at which

### Last Lecture 1) Silicon tracking detectors 2) Reconstructing track momenta

Last Lecture 1) Silicon tracking detectors 2) Reconstructing track momenta Today s Lecture: 1) Electromagnetic and hadronic showers 2) Calorimeter design Absorber Incident particle Detector Reconstructing

### Basic physics Questions

Chapter1 Basic physics Questions S. Ilyas 1. Which of the following statements regarding protons are correct? a. They have a negative charge b. They are equal to the number of electrons in a non-ionized

### Il picco di Bragg. G. Battistoni INFN Milano. 08/06/2015 G. Battistoni

Il picco di Bragg G. Battistoni INFN Milano 08/06/015 G. Battistoni 1 Φ(z) The physics of Bragg Peak 180 MeV proton in water Longitudinal profile: Transversel profile: Φ(z,x) dominated by interaction with

### Physics 663. Particle Physics Phenomenology. April 23, Physics 663, lecture 4 1

Physics 663 Particle Physics Phenomenology April 23, 2002 Physics 663, lecture 4 1 Detectors Interaction of Charged Particles and Radiation with Matter Ionization loss of charged particles Coulomb scattering

### Electromagnetic and hadronic showers development. G. Gaudio, M. Livan The Art of Calorimetry Lecture II

Electromagnetic and hadronic showers development 1 G. Gaudio, M. Livan The Art of Calorimetry Lecture II Summary (Z dependence) Z Z 4 5 Z(Z + 1) Z Z(Z + 1) 2 A simple shower 3 Electromagnetic Showers Differences

### Interaction with matter

Interaction with matter accelerated motion: ss = bb 2 tt2 tt = 2 ss bb vv = vv 0 bb tt = vv 0 2 ss bb EE = 1 2 mmvv2 dddd dddd = mm vv 0 2 ss bb 1 bb eeeeeeeeeeee llllllll bbbbbbbbbbbbbb dddddddddddddddd

### Question 1 (a) is the volume term. It reflects the nearest neighbor interactions. The binding energy is constant within it s value, so.

Question (a) is the volume term. It reflects the nearest neighbor interactions. The binding energy is constant within it s value, so. + is the surface term. The volume term has to subtract this term since

### Possible Interactions. Possible Interactions. X-ray Interaction (Part I) Possible Interactions. Possible Interactions. section

Possible Interactions X-ray Interaction (Part I) Three types of interaction 1. Scattering Interaction with an atom Deflected May or may not loss of energy 1 Possible Interactions Three types of interaction

### Outline. Radiation Interactions. Spurs, Blobs and Short Tracks. Introduction. Radiation Interactions 1

Outline Radiation Interactions Introduction Interaction of Heavy Charged Particles Interaction of Fast Electrons Interaction of Gamma Rays Interactions of Neutrons Radiation Exposure & Dose Sources of

### INTERACTIONS OF RADIATION WITH MATTER

INTERACTIONS OF RADIATION WITH MATTER Renée Dickinson, MS, DABR Medical Physicist University of Washington Medical Center Department of Radiology Diagnostic Physics Section Outline Describe the various

### Nonthermal Emission in Starburst Galaxies

Nonthermal Emission in Starburst Galaxies! Yoel Rephaeli!!! Tel Aviv University & UC San Diego Cosmic Ray Origin! San Vito, March 20, 2014 General Background * Stellar-related nonthermal phenomena * Particle

### Interaction of Particles with Matter

Chapter 10 Interaction of Particles with Matter A scattering process at an experimental particle physics facility is called an event. Stable particles emerging from an event are identified and their momenta

Radiation Quantities and Units George Starkschall, Ph.D. Lecture Objectives Define and identify units for the following: Exposure Kerma Absorbed dose Dose equivalent Relative biological effectiveness Activity

### Interactions of Radiation with Matter

Main points from last week's lecture: Decay of Radioactivity Mathematics description nly yields probabilities and averages Interactions of Radiation with Matter William Hunter, PhD" Decay equation: N(t)

### Physics 736. Experimental Methods in Nuclear-, Particle-, and Astrophysics. Lecture 3

Physics 736 Experimental Methods in Nuclear-, Particle-, and Astrophysics Lecture 3 Karsten Heeger heeger@wisc.edu Review of Last Lecture a colleague shows you this data... what type of reaction is this?

### Monte Carlo radiation transport codes

Monte Carlo radiation transport codes How do they work? Michel Maire (Lapp/Annecy) 16/09/2011 introduction to Monte Carlo radiation transport codes 1 Outline From simplest case to complete process : Decay

### FUNDAMENTALS OF PHYSICS Vol. III - Interaction Of Nuclear Radiation With Matter- Arturo Menchaca Rocha INTERACTION OF NUCLEAR RADIATION WITH MATTER

INTERACTION OF NUCLEAR RADIATION WITH MATTER Arturo Menchaca Rocha Institute of Physics, Universidad Nacional Autonoma de Mexico, México Keywords: Nuclear Radiation, Nuclear Decay, Nuclear Residue, Ionization,

### Detectors in Nuclear Physics (40 hours)

Detectors in Nuclear Physics (40 hours) Silvia Leoni, Silvia.Leoni@mi.infn.it http://www.mi.infn.it/~sleoni Complemetary material: Lectures Notes on γ-spectroscopy LAB http://www.mi.infn.it/~bracco Application

### Interactions of particles and radiation with matter

1 Interactions of particles and radiation with matter When the intervals, passages, connections, weights, impulses, collisions, movement, order, and position of the atoms interchange, so also must the

### Particle Energy Loss in Matter

Particle Energy Loss in Matter Charged particles, except electrons, loose energy when passing through material via atomic excitation and ionization These are protons, pions, muons, The energy loss can

### Interaction theory Photons. Eirik Malinen

Interaction theory Photons Eirik Malinen Introduction Interaction theory Dosimetry Radiation source Ionizing radiation Atoms Ionizing radiation Matter - Photons - Charged particles - Neutrons Ionizing

### Gaseous Detectors. Bernhard Ketzer University of Bonn

Gaseous Detectors Bernhard Ketzer University of Bonn XIV ICFA School on Instrumentation in Elementary Particle Physics LA HABANA 27 November - 8 December, 2017 Plan of the Lecture 1. Introduction 2. Interactions

### Week 2: Chap. 2 Interaction of Radiation

Week 2: Chap. 2 Interaction of Radiation Introduction -- Goals, roll back the fog -- General Nomenclature -- Decay Equations -- Laboratory Sources Interaction of Radiation with Matter -- Charged Particles

### Explain how Planck resolved the ultraviolet catastrophe in blackbody radiation. Calculate energy of quanta using Planck s equation.

Objectives Explain how Planck resolved the ultraviolet catastrophe in blackbody radiation. Calculate energy of quanta using Planck s equation. Solve problems involving maximum kinetic energy, work function,

### LECTURE 6: INTERACTION OF RADIATION WITH MATTER

LCTUR 6: INTRACTION OF RADIATION WITH MATTR All radiation is detected through its interaction with matter! INTRODUCTION: What happens when radiation passes through matter? Interlude The concept of cross-section

### Detecting high energy photons. Interactions of photons with matter Properties of detectors (with examples)

Detecting high energy photons Interactions of photons with matter Properties of detectors (with examples) Interactions of high energy photons with matter Cross section/attenution length/optical depth Photoelectric

### LET! (de / dx) 1 Gy= 1 J/kG 1Gy=100 rad. m(kg) dose rate

Basics of Radiation Dosimetry for the Physicist http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ionizing_radiation I. Ionizing radiation consists of subatomic particles or electromagnetic waves that ionize electrons along

### Interaction of Electrons with Matter and Comparison of the Obtained Results with Experimental Measurements

Australian Journal of Basic and Applied Sciences, 5(): 83-80, 0 ISSN 99-878 Interaction of Electrons with Matter and Comparison of the Obtained Results with Experimental Measurements Somayeh Almasi Bigdelo,

### PHYS 5012 Radiation Physics and Dosimetry

Radiative PHYS 5012 Radiation Physics and Dosimetry Mean Tuesday 24 March 2009 Radiative Mean Radiative Mean Collisions between two particles involve a projectile and a target. Types of targets: whole

### Detectors in Nuclear Physics (48 hours)

Detectors in Nuclear Physics (48 hours) Silvia Leoni, Silvia.Leoni@mi.infn.it http://www.mi.infn.it/~sleoni Complemetary material: Lectures Notes on γ-spectroscopy LAB http://www.mi.infn.it/~bracco Application

### Slide 1 / The Cathode Rays experiment is associated with: A B. Millikan Thomson Townsend Plank Compton

Slide 1 / 68 1 The Cathode Rays experiment is associated with: A B C D E Millikan Thomson Townsend Plank Compton Slide 2 / 68 2 The electron charge was measured the first time in: A B C D E Cathode ray

### The Development of Particle Physics. Dr. Vitaly Kudryavtsev E45, Tel.:

The Development of Particle Physics Dr. Vitaly Kudryavtsev E45, Tel.: 0114 2224531 v.kudryavtsev@sheffield.ac.uk Discovery of the muon and the pion Energy losses of charged particles. This is an important

### Neutrinos, nonzero rest mass particles, and production of high energy photons Particle interactions

Neutrinos, nonzero rest mass particles, and production of high energy photons Particle interactions Previously we considered interactions from the standpoint of photons: a photon travels along, what happens

### Quantitative Assessment of Scattering Contributions in MeV-Industrial X-ray Computed Tomography

11th European Conference on Non-Destructive Testing (ECNDT 2014), October 6-10, 2014, Prague, Czech Republic More Info at Open Access Database www.ndt.net/?id=16530 Quantitative Assessment of Scattering

### energy loss Ionization + excitation of atomic energy levels Mean energy loss rate de /dx proportional to (electric charge) 2 of incident particle

Lecture 4 Particle physics processes - particles are small, light, energetic à processes described by quantum mechanics and relativity à processes are probabilistic, i.e., we cannot know the outcome of

### Scintillation Detector

Scintillation Detector Introduction The detection of ionizing radiation by the scintillation light produced in certain materials is one of the oldest techniques on record. In Geiger and Marsden s famous

### 99 Years from Discovery : What is our current picture on Cosmic Rays? #6 How cosmic rays travel to Earth? Presented by Nahee Park

99 Years from Discovery : What is our current picture on Cosmic Rays? #6 How cosmic rays travel to Earth? Presented by Nahee Park #5 How do Cosmic Rays gain their energy? I. Acceleration mechanism of CR

### Lecture notes on Chapter 13: Electron Monte Carlo Simulation. Nuclear Engineering and Radiological Sciences NERS 544: Lecture 13, Slide # 1:13.

Lecture notes on Chapter 13: Electron Monte Carlo Simulation Nuclear Engineering and Radiological Sciences NERS 544: Lecture 13, Slide # 1:13.0 Topics covered Basic, relevant interaction processes Hard

### Neutrino detection. Kate Scholberg, Duke University International Neutrino Summer School Sao Paulo, Brazil, August 2015

Neutrino detection Kate Scholberg, Duke University International Neutrino Summer School Sao Paulo, Brazil, August 2015 Sources of wild neutrinos The Big Bang The Atmosphere (cosmic rays) Super novae AGN's,

### Hadronic Showers. KIP Journal Club: Calorimetry and Jets 2009/10/28 A.Kaplan & A.Tadday

Hadronic Showers KIP Journal Club: Calorimetry and Jets 2009/10/28 A.Kaplan & A.Tadday Hadronic Showers em + strong interaction with absorber similarities to em-showers, but much more complex different

EL-GY 6813 / BE-GY 6203 / G16.4426 Medical Imaging Physics of Radiography Jonathan Mamou and Yao Wang Polytechnic School of Engineering New York University, Brooklyn, NY 11201 Based on Prince and Links,

### Particle nature of light & Quantization

Particle nature of light & Quantization A quantity is quantized if its possible values are limited to a discrete set. An example from classical physics is the allowed frequencies of standing waves on a