This web site is designed for accessibility. Content is obtainable and functional to any browser or Internet device. This page's full visual experience is available in a graphical browser that supports web standards. See reasons to upgrade your browser.

Netscape Users:
Since Netscape 4.x has issues with newer web technologies, registrants may experience problems using this registration page. We recommend that you upgrade to the latest version of Netscape or use the static HTML or PDF versions of the form to register. If you have technical questions about this issue, please contact the Event Coordinator.

Homepage

Brookhaven National Laboratory

Can We Discover the QCD Critical Point at RHIC?

   
Date: March 9-10, 2006
Location: Brookhaven National Laboratory
Large Seminar Room, Physics Building 510
Organizers: T. Ludlam, H. Ritter, G. Stephans, M. Gazdzicki, B. Friman, F. Videbaek, T. Satogata, K. Rajagopal, L. McLerran


Workshop Talks (some talks require Adobe Acrobat Reader)

  • Today is: Friday, April 18, 2014
  • Workshop Registration (Closed: February 10, 2006)
  • Additional GIS Registration for Non-U.S. Citizens (Closed: February 10, 2006) - If you are a Non-U.S. Citizen, you must complete a Guest Registration Form in addition to the Workshop Registration. Due to a required review process, ALL Foreign National attendees must be registered and approved in the BNL Guest Information System (GIS) before they will be allowed access to the site.

 

Motivation & Plans

The workshop is motivated by a growing body of theoretical and experimental evidence that the critical point on the QCD phase diagram, if it exists, should appear on the QGP transition boundary at baryo-chemical potential ~100 - 500 MeV, corresponding to heavy ion collisions with c.m. energy in the range 5 - 50 GeV/u. Identifying and pinning down this point with experimental measurements would be a major step forward in the world-wide effort to determine the properties of QCD at high temperature and density.

There is now a great deal of interest in the possibility of an experimental search of this region, using the RHIC colliding beams and the STAR and PHENIX detectors. The proposed workshop will examine such a program, bringing together theorists, experimentalists, and accelerator scientists. The goals of the workshop will be to explore a practical set of measurements for such a program, based on expected performance of the RHIC facility at the low end of its energy range; to determine the accelerator development effort required for such a program; and to estimate the impact of such a program on the operations schedule for RHIC.

Top of Page

Last Modified: February 5, 2008