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Carlo Guaraldo NuPECC 51 st Meeting Lisbon, 12-13 November 2004.

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Presentation on theme: "Carlo Guaraldo NuPECC 51 st Meeting Lisbon, 12-13 November 2004."— Presentation transcript:

1 Carlo Guaraldo NuPECC 51 st Meeting Lisbon, November 2004

2 Project Coordinator: Carlo Guaraldo (INFN-LNF, Italy) Managing Institution: INFN-LNF, Italy 29 Activities: - 1 Management Activity - 7 Networking Activities - 9 Transnational Access Activities - 12 Joint Research Activities 48 Contractors 70 Institutions receiving EC funds + 59 Other Involved Institutions 2000 European scientists EC budget: 17.4 M Duration of the contract: 4 years All information is available at: HadronPhysics I3 Project

3 The HADRON proposal for the first time brings together the European communities of hadron physicists working with the different types of probes. It involves the 8 premier facilities in Europe providing medium- to high-energy beams of electrons, photons, hadrons (mainly protons) and heavy ions, together with 2 supercomputer centres. The proposal deals with access to these facilities, development of hardware for ongoing and future research projects and the related high-speed computing. It represents a coherent effort of a large community, some 2000 researchers from 135 institutions. This community did not apply in FP5. This physics topic and the related facilities are for the first time requesting support in FP6. From the Evaluation Summary Report: Foreword

4 17 December 2002 Publication date call 1 for Integrated Infrastructure Initiatives (I3) 15 April 2003 Submission date of the Proposal to EC 31 July 2003 Communication of the favorable evaluation 28 September 2003 Start of negotiation with EC End 2003 End of negotiation with EC Significant dates of the I3 project Study of Strongly Interacting Matter (I)

5 1 January 2004 Start date of the 4-year contract 11 March 2004 Final documents for the contract sent to EC 11 May 2004 Enter into force of the contract (signature of the Commission) 9 June 2004 Prefinancing (80% first 18 months) sent to the Coordinator to be distributed to the Contractors Significant dates of the I3 project Study of Strongly Interacting Matter (II)

6 Activity Number Descriptive Title Short description and specific objectives of the activity N1Compressed baryonic matter Experimental networking, aiming at creating a European research network to finalize the scientific case and the measurements to perform, with the planned Compressed Baryonic Matter experiment at the new heavy ion facility at GSI. N2 Computational (lattice) hadron physics Theory networking, aiming at representing a first step towards the construction of a coherent European infrastructure for Teraflops–scale computers using lattice gauge theory techniques. N3 Dimuon physics in heavy-ion collisions at LHC Experimental networking, aiming at improving the quality and the volume of the physics output from the CERN-ALICE dimuon spectrometer facility through a global coordination of the wide community involved, the sharing of resources and the spreading of results. N4 Production and decay of mesons and resonances Experimental networking, aiming at coordinating the activity of various European facilities working on selected projects to study the hadron structure and the hadron dynamics. N5 Structure and dynamics of hadrons Theory networking, aiming at developing and transferring methods for tackling and solving issues of hadron physics concerning the hadron structure and a chirally consistent description of interacting hadrons in a dense medium. N6 Strongly interacting matter in ultrarelativistic heavy-ion collisions Theory networking, focusing the activity of various European theory groups working on the physics of quark-gluon plasma. N7 Exploring the unknown transverse spin structure of the nucleon Experimental networking, aiming at a synergy between the two major European collaborations (HERMES and COMPASS) studying the spin structure of the nucleon. Networking Activities – List of activities

7 Activity Number Descriptive TitleAcronymSpokesperson N1Compressed baryonic matterCBMnet Peter Senger, GSI N2 Computational (lattice) hadron physics ComHP Gerrit Schierholz, DESY-Zeuthen N3 Dimuon physics in heavy-ion collisions at LHC DIMUONnet Ermanno Vercellin, INFN-TO N4 Production and decay of mesons and resonances EtaMesonNet Bo Höistad, UU N5 Structure and dynamics of hadrons HadronTh Ulf-G. Meissner, U Bonn N6 Strongly interacting matter in ultrarelativistic heavy-ion collisions SIM Joerg Aichelin, CNRS/IN2P3- SUBATECH N7 Exploring the unknown transverse spin structure of the nucleon TRANSVERSITY Enzo DeSanctis, INFN-LNF Networking Activities – List of spokespersons

8 Activity Number Short description and specific objectives of the activity A1 Access to InfrastructureLaboratori Nazionali di Frascati (LNF) The Frascati National Laboratories are the major Italian facility for particle and nuclear physics and one of the most important in Europe. They offer to the European scientific community the high luminosity DA NE -factory, and facilities for particle and nuclear physics (rare kaon decays, standard model, hypernuclear physics, exotic atoms), test beams, synchrotron light and accelerator developments. A2 Access to InfrastructureDESY-HERMES DESY Laboratory presently operates HERA, the only collider machine in the world that can accelerate leptons and protons at the same time. The HERMES facility uses the electron (or positron) beam of HERA and a nucleon target, both operated in spin-polarized modes. The access to the DESY-HERMES facility will allow to study the spin structure of the nucleon. A3 Access to Infrastructure FZJ- COSY The Forschungszentrum Jülich (FZJ), is one of the national research institutions in Germany. FZJ embeds the Institute für Kernphysik (IKP), which operates the cooler synchrotron and storage ring COSY, a machine for the study of hadronic interactions in the medium energy region. COSY has four internal facilities and three facilities installed at the external target stations. A4 Access to Infrastructure FZJ-NIC/ZAM FZJ owns one of Europes newest and most powerful supercomputer facility, operated by the Central Institute for Applied Mathematics (ZAM). The John von Neumann Institute for Computing (NIC), a joint foundation of FZJ and DESY, is responsible for the selection of scientific projects which use the supercomputer resources, in particular for the lattice QCD community. A5 Access to InfrastructureGSI GSI is one of the most important European laboratories, operating an accelerators complex, the heavy- ion synchrotron SIS for hadron and nuclear matter research. They have been recently approved for a new European accelerator facility, with a world unique cooled antiproton beam, for studies of hadron spectroscopy and hadrons properties in nuclear matter, and with intense ion beams, to explore the high- density/low-temperature regime of nuclear matter. Transnational Access Activities – List of activities (I)

9 A6 Access to InfrastructureMAMI The University of Mainz operates one of the most important nuclear physics laboratories in Europe to study the structure of hadrons, running the continuous wave electron accelerator MAMI. MAMI is being upgraded in its energy range, and it can be rivaled in the world only by CEBAF at the Jefferson laboratory in USA, which operates in a complementary energy range. A7 Access to InfrastructureZIB The Konrad-Zuse-Zentrum für Informationstechnik Berlin (ZIB) offers its state-of-the-art data storage system. This offer of access follows a requirement of the European computational hadron physics community, working in Lattice Gauge Theory and Computational QCD. A8 Access to InfrastructureMAXLAB MAXLAB is a Swedish National Laboratory for nuclear physics research, applied physics and for research in accelerator physics. An upgrade of the accelerator system to increase its energy is ongoing. The new facility is scheduled to begin operating in Spring 2004 and will deliver a nearly continuous electron beam of high quality. In combination with a new tagging system, MAXLAB will become a unique real photon facility in the low energy range. A9 Access to InfrastructureThe Svedberg Laboratory (TSL) The Svedberg Laboratory (TSL) in Uppsala is a Swedish national facility for accelerator-based fundamental research in nuclear physics and applied physics, operating, for hadron physics researches, the CELSIUS cooler and storage ring. The main activity at the CELSIUS ring is the study of light mesons production and decay. Transnational Access Activities – List of activities (II)

10 Activity Number Descriptive TitleManager A1 Access to RI Laboratori Nazionali di Frascati (LNF) Carlo Guaraldo, INFN-LNF A2Access to RI DESY-HERMES Elke-Caroline Aschenauer, DESY-HERMES A3Access to RI FZJ-COSY Dieter Grzonka, FZJ-COSY A4Access to RI FZY-NIC/ZAM Norbert Attig, FZY-NIC/ZAM A5Access to RI GSI Klaus-Dieter Gross, GSI A6Access to RI MAMI Thomas Walcher, U Mainz A7Access to RI ZIB Hinnerk Stueben, ZIB A8Access to RI MAXLAB Bent Schroeder, MAXLAB A9 Access to RI The Svedberg Laboratory (TSL) Curt Eckstrom, TSL Transnational Access Activities – List of managers

11 Activity Number Descriptive Title Short description and specific objectives of the activity JRA1 Future data acquisition system DAQ/Trigger developments for the next generation experiments which are characterized by high interaction rates and key observables based on rare processes. JRA2 Fast compact EM calorimeters Development of fast electromagnetic calorimeters for hadron spectroscopy studied with hadronic probes and electromagnetic probes. JRA3 European tagged photon facilities Implementation of all the European tagged photon facilities with high quality polarized photon beams and associated polarimetry: development of a new source of linearly polarized photons and of a prototype polarimeter for double polarization experiments. JRA4 High speed gas detectors with integrated electronics Project to develop large area, high-granularity, low-mass, high-speed gas detectors with fully integrated low-power electronics. R&D in detector research, material science, low-power, high-speed analog and digital electronics development, massive parallel computing. JRA5 Generalised parton distributions Development of recoil detectors to be implemented at the DESY-HERMES and CERN- COMPASS facilities, to study the Generalized Parton Distributions (GPD) via hard exclusive reactions. R&D program combining new detector technologies among which prominently sci-fi detectors in a solenoidal magnetic field. JRA6 High luminosity hypernuclear gamma- spectroscopy Developments of improved operation schemes of Germanium detectors for high resolution hypernuclear -spectroscopy in high luminosity experiments, in presence of high background and high magnetic fields. JRA7 High luminosity internal targets for storage rings Development of internal targets for high-luminosity storage rings experiments, with a 4 -detector geometry. R&D on cluster targets, pellet targets, superfluid Helium jet targets. Joint Research Activities – List of activities (I)

12 Activity Number Descriptive Title Short description and specific objectives of the activity JRA8 Polarized nucleon targets for Europe Development of new target materials and pulsed NMR technique for solid polarized targets. Development of hydrogen-deuterium solid targets by distillation of HD gas. JRA9 Ring imaging Cherenkov counters for particle indentification Development of the RICH concept for Particle IDentification (PID) in high luminosity experiments using gaseous and aerogel radiators. JRA10 Silicon drift detectors for X- ray spectroscopy Development of a soft X-ray detection apparatus, based on large-area Silicon Drift Detectors (SDD), with high energy resolution and high background rejection. First application of the timing properties of SDDs in X-ray spectroscopy. JRA11 Novel radiation hard CVD- diamond detectors Developments of new technologies based on Single Crystal Diamond detectors for high resolution, high-rate, high-multiplicity nuclear experiments. JRA12 Advanced TOF detection systems Development of time-of-flight systems under extremely demanding conditions: high charged-particle multiplicities, high local hit densities, physics observables based on rare processes. Development of the readout system: technological challenges to be dealt with are the large solid angle with an affordable number of readout channels and the associated front-end and digitization electronics. Joint Research Activities – List of activities (II)

13 Activity Number Descriptive TitleAcronymSpokesperson JRA1Future data acquisition systemFutureDAQ Walter Müller, GSI JRA2Fast compact EM calorimeters FastEM Calorimeters Rainer Novotny, JLU-PIG JRA3European tagged photon facilitiesEuroTag Ken Livingston, U Glasgow JRA4 High speed gas detectors with integrated electronics Gas Detectors Johannes Wessels, WWU JRA5Generalised parton distributionsGPD Ralf Kaiser, U Glasgow JRA6 High luminosity hypernuclear gamma-spectroscopy HyperGamma Alessandro Feliciello, INFN-TO JRA7 High luminosity internal targets for storage rings Internal Targets Herbert Orth, GSI Joint Research Activities - List of spokespersons (I)

14 Activity Number Descriptive TitleAcronymSpokesperson JRA8 Polarized nucleon targets for Europe Polarized Targets Werner Meyer, RUB JRA9 Ring imaging Cherenkov counters for particle indentification RICH Detectors Silvia Dalla Torre, INFN-TS JRA10 Silicon drift detectors for X- ray spectroscopy SIDDHARTA Vincenzo Lucherini, INFN-LNF JRA11 Novel Radiation Hard CVD - diamond detectors NoRHDia Berdermann Eleni, GSI JRA12 Advanced TOF detection systems Advanced TOF Norbert Hermann, UHEI-PI Joint Research Activities - List of spokespersons (II)

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16 Country Laboratories Others involved TOTAL receiving funds Germany23831 Italy13720 France7310 Russia 88 UK358 Poland426 Sweden516 Czech Republic145 Portugal235 Spain314 Switzerland 44 Austria123 Institutions involved in the HadronPhysics I3 Project (I)

17 Country Laboratories Others involved TOTAL receiving funds USA 33 Belgium112 Netherlands2 2 Bulgaria 11 Cyprus1 1 Finland1 1 Georgia 11 Greece 11 Hungary1 1 Israel 11 Norway1 1 Romania1 1 Slovenia 11 South Africa 11 Ukraine 11 Total Institutions involved in the HadronPhysics I3 Project (II)

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19 CountrySpecific Responsibilities Germany16 Italy8 Sweden3 UK2 France1 Austria0 Belgium0 Cyprus0 Czech Republic0 Finland0 Hungary0 Netherlands0 Norway0 Poland0 Portugal0 Romania0 Spain0 TOTAL30 Specific Responsibilities in the HadronPhysics I3 Project

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21 Management Activity1180 k Networking Activities3110 k Transnational Access Activities4110 k Joint Research Activities9000 k TOTAL k Budgets for Management, Networking, Transnational Access and Joint Research Activities

22 Participant number Organisation (name, city, country) Participant Short name EC contribution (euros) 1 Istituto Nazionale di Fisica Nucleare Frascati, Italy INFN Gesellschaft für Schwerionenforschung mbH Darmstadt, Germany GSI University of Mainz Mainz, Germany U Mainz Deutsches Elektronen Synchrotron Hamburg, Germany DESY Forschungszentrum Juelich GmbH Jülich, Germany FZJ Ruhr-University Bochum Bochum, Germany RUB Uppsala Universitet Uppsala, Sweden UU University of Glasgow Glasgow, United Kingdom U Glasgow Lund University Lund, Sweden LU EC Contribution (I)

23 Participant number Organisation (name, city, country) Participant Short name EC contribution (euros) 22 Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität Münster Münster, Germany WWU Konrad-Zuse-Zentrum für Informationstechnik Berlin Berlin, Germany ZIB Max-Planck-Gesellschaft zur Förderung der Wissenschaften e.V. München Germany MPG Commissariat à lEnergie Atomique Paris, France CEA Technische Universität München München, Germany TUM Universität Mannheim Mannheim, Germany UMA Johann Wolfgang Goethe-Universität Frankfurt am Main Frankfurt, Germany JWGFRA Charles University in Prague Praha, Czech Republic CUNI Eberhard Karls Universität Tübingen Tübingen, Germany TUB Austrian Academy of Sciences Vienna, Austria ÖAW EC Contribution (II)

24 Participant number Organisation (name, city, country) Participant Short name EC contribution (euros) 40 Universitat de Barcelona Barcelona, Spain UB MTA KFKI Reszecske es Magfizikai Kutatointezet Budapest, Hungary KFKI RMKI Universitat de València, Estudi General València, Spain UVEG Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam Amsterdam, Netherlands VUA Limburgs Universitair Centrum Diepenbeek, Belgium LUC Jagellonian University Kraków, Poland JU The Andrzej Soltan Institute for Nuclear Studies Otwock, Poland SINS The University of Liverpool Liverpool, United Kingdom U Liverpool Forschungszentrum Rossendorf Dresden, Germany FZR Universidade de Santiago de Compostela Santiago de Compostela, Spain USDC46000 EC Contribution (III)

25 Participant number Organisation (name, city, country) Participant Short name EC contribution (euros) 23 Universität Regensburg Regensburg, Germany UREG Stockholms Universitet Stockholm, Sweden SU University of Helsinki Helsinki, Finland UH Universität Bielefeld Bielefeld, Germany UBIE.TP Universitetet i Bergen Bergen, Norway UiB University of Cyprus Nicosia, Cyprus UCY The University of Edinburgh Edinburgh, United Kingdom UEDIN Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen- Nürnberg Erlangen, Germany FAU University of Silesia, Institute of Physics Katowice, Poland USL25000 EC Contribution (IV)

26 Participant number Organisation (name, city, country) Participant Short name EC contribution (euros) 37 Warsaw University Warsaw, Ploand UWNPD Rijksuniversiteit Groningen Groningen, Netherlands RuG Politecnico di Torino Torino, Italy POLITO15500 EC contribution EC Contribution (V)

27 CountryEC Contribution (Euro) Germany Italy France Sweden UK Spain Czech Republic Poland Portugal Romania Austria Hungary Netherlands99000 Belgium80000 Finland40000 Norway40000 Cyprus38700 Total EC Contribution per country

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29 ROAD MAP to prepare the Annual Report of the HadronPhysics I3 Project

30 The spokespersons of the 29 activities will collect the full information - scientific and financial – from the group leaders of the organizations participating to the activities and transfer it into the template. Each spokesperson will be followed by a member of the Management Board acting as Advisor. The Coordinator with his Management Team and the Management Board will finalize the Annual Report after collecting the completed templates for each activity. The Annual Report will be sent to the Contractors. The last step will consist in a meeting of the Governing Board of the Consortium for the formal approval of the Annual Report before its submission to the EC. P R O C E D U R E

31 8 December 2004 sharp. Deadline for the spokespersons to deliver to the Management Board the Annual Report on each activity. 17 December 2004 Management Board meeting, in which the whole information received from the spokespersons will be discussed. 18 December 2004 – mid January 2005 Within this month, the Coordinator, the Management Board and the Management Team will implement the scientific and financial information for all the contractors. The final output will be the Annual Report, to be given to the representatives of the Contractors. End January 2005 Meeting of the Governing Board to formally approve the Annual Report. T I M E S C A L E


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