Parallel Session J: Multi Messengers
- Jon Dumm (IceCube)
97. Correlation between the UHECRs measured by the Pierre Auger Observatory and Telescope Array and neutrino candidate events from IceCube
Mohamed Rameez (Universite de Geneve (CH))
Placeholder. The actual abstract will be submitted later.
Damien DORNIC (CPPM)
ANTARES is currently the largest neutrino telescope operating in the Northern Hemisphere, aiming at the detection of high-energy neutrinos from astrophysical sources. Such observations would provide important clues about the processes at work in those sources, and possibly help solve the puzzle of very high-energy cosmic rays. By design, neutrino telescopes constantly monitor at least one...
Thomas Kintscher (DESY)
The IceCube Neutrino Observatory is a 1 km³ detector for Cherenkov light in the ice at the South Pole. Although the presence of a diffuse astrophysical neutrino flux has been confirmed, its origin has yet to be resolved. Given the current constraints on continuous point source searches, transient and variable objects emerge as promising, detectable source candidates. IceCube boosts the...
The ANTARES telescope is well suited to detect neutrinos produced in astrophysical transient sources as it can observe a full hemisphere of the sky with a duty cycle close to unity. Potential neutrino sources are gamma-ray bursts, core-collapse supernovae and flaring active galactic nuclei. To enhance the sensitivity of ANTARES to such sources, a detection method based on follow-up...
Jon Dumm (Stockholm University)
The origins of the flux of high-energy astrophysical neutrinos observed by the IceCube Neutrino Observatory continue to elude us. These neutrinos most likely originate in hadronic interactions taking place in or near the sources of cosmic-ray acceleration, causing associated gamma-ray production. We use the VERITAS Imaging Air Cherenkov Telescope to search for these gamma rays from the...
42. Joint search for High Energy neutrinos and gravitational waves with the Antares neutrino telescope and the LIGO-Virgo gravitational waves interferometers
Bruny Baret (CNRS)
Cataclysmic cosmic events can be plausible sources of both gravitational waves (GW) and high energy neutrinos (HEN), alternative cosmic messengers carrying information from the innermost regions of the astrophysical engines. Possible sources include long and short gamma-ray bursts (GRBs) but also low-luminosity or choked GRBs, with no or low gamma-ray emissions. The ANTARES Neutrino Telescope...
Douglas Cowen (Pennsylvania State University)
The Astrophysical Multimessenger Observatory Network (AMON) will link the world’s leading high-energy neutrino, cosmic-ray, gamma-ray and gravitational wave observatories by performing real-time coincidence searches for multimessenger sources from observatory subthreshold data streams. The resulting coincidences will be distributed to interested parties in the form of electronic alerts for...