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Liquid Argon

Because of its ability to save money and cut down on waste, the utilization of Liquid Argon (LAr) is gaining popularity in the electronics industry. It is a versatile material that can be used for a wide variety of applications, including photovoltaics, solar cells, light emitting diodes (LEDs), and even more. The fact that it is non-toxic, an excellent substitute for xenon and Argon, and simple to work with are the primary benefits that it offers.


The MicroBooNE detector is able to differentiate between photons and energetic electrons by employing a time projection chamber (TPC) filled with liquid argon. Its purpose is to investigate how extraterrestrial particles interact with the Earth's atmosphere. The decay of neutral pions is the primary production mechanism utilized by the detector.

Within the LArTF at Fermilab is an open concrete pit where the MicroBooNE TPC can be found buried six meters below the surface. It is subjected to the off-axis neutrino flux that is produced by Fermilab's Main Injector beam. Muons from the atmosphere are also able to interact with it. The optical system of the experiment consists of 32 photomultiplier tubes (PMTs) that are 8 inches in diameter. The system has the capability of performing muon counting. The size of the detector can be increased by scaling it up. We also have argon gas bottle and other argon products.

The resolution of each pixel in the optical system is 0.6 millimeters by 3 millimeters. The TPC is able to record a significant amount of data at one time. The experiment is made possible with funding from the Office of High Energy Physics within the United States Department of Energy as well as funding from the Science and Technology Facilities Council within the United Kingdom. The Fermi Research Alliance, LLC is in charge of the management of the experiment.

Using the information provided by MicroBooNE, a fresh approach to particle identification has been developed. The method offers superior performance when compared to earlier algorithms and is straightforwardly applicable to any future LArTPC investigations. It is able to provide exclusive final states in nmCC interactions and can be used to identify particles that are in the detector. It demonstrates a muon misidentification rate of ten percent and an efficiency of ninety-three point seven percent.

Why choose JinHong Gas Liquid Argon?

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