LBNF/DUNE and PIP-II: international partnerships
The international LBNF/DUNE project is the world's flagship science project to unlock the mysteries of neutrinos, hosted by the U.S. Department of Energy's Fermilab. LBNF/DUNE is the first truly international megascience project hosted on U.S. soil. The PIP-II project will include the first particle accelerator built in the United States with significant contributions from international partners. Fermilab is partnering with dozens of countries on LBNF, DUNE and PIP-II and is in various stages of negotiation with countries and institutions for contributing to the construction and operation of the projects.
International partnership news
These news articles provide more information on international partnerships for LBNF, DUNE and PIP-II:
- United States and France express interest to collaborate on construction of superconducting particle accelerator at Fermilab and the Deep Underground Neutrino Experiment
- International collaborators deliver first critical components for upcoming neutrino detector
- U.S. Department of Energy and Italy's Ministry of Education, Universities and Research to collaborate on particle accelerator construction at Fermilab
- DUNE collaboration completes Interim Design Report
- Strengthening science connections with São Paulo
- United States and Italy sign agreement to collaborate on sterile neutrino research
- Mobilizing Brazilian scientists for DUNE
- DUNE collaboration grows to 32 countries, prepares for operations of prototype detectors
- U.S., India sign agreement providing for neutrino physics collaboration at Fermilab and in India
- UK science minister announces $88 million for LBNF/DUNE, visits Fermilab
- New U.S. and CERN agreements open pathways for future projects
- Fermilab expands international partnerships
International DUNE collaboration
The DUNE collaboration includes more than 1,000 scientists and engineers at over 175 research institutions in more than 30 countries. DUNE collaborators from around the world will build the hardware and write the software for DUNE’s gigantic particle detectors. Hundreds of students will start their careers in science, engineering and computing with this project.
These international efforts are already under way in the construction of the prototype detectors at CERN in Switzerland. Countries from around the world are contributing to these prototype detectors, called the ProtoDUNE detectors.
DUNE collaboration members
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