Jun 21 – 26, 2015
Dipartimento di Fisica ed Astronomia, Università di Catania
Europe/Rome timezone
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Clustering features of light neutron-deficient nuclei in diffractive dissociation

Not scheduled
30m
Aula Magna (Dipartimento di Fisica ed Astronomia, Università di Catania)

Aula Magna

Dipartimento di Fisica ed Astronomia, Università di Catania

Via Santa Sofia, 64 95123, Catania, Italy
Poster Reactions and Structure - Unstable Nuclei

Speaker

Dr Pavel Zarubin (Joint Institute for Nuclear Research, Dubna, Russia)

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Nuclear track emulsion (NTE) is still retaining its exceptional position as a means for studying the structure of diffractive dissociation of relativistic nuclei owing to the completeness of observation of fragment ensembles and owing to its record spatial resolution. Separation of products of fragmentation and charge-exchange reactions of accelerated stable nuclei make it possible to create beams of radioactive nuclei. A unification of the above possibilities extends the investigation of the clustering phenomena in light radioactive proton-rich nuclei. Conclusions concerning clustering features are based on the probabilities for observing of dissociation channels and on measurements of angular distributions of relativistic fragments.
At the JINR Nuclotron exposures of NTE stacks of (NTE) are performed at energy above 1 A GeV to the beams of isotopes Be, B, B, C and N, including radioactive ones [1]. In general, the results confirm the hypothesis that the known features of light nuclei define the pattern of their relativistic dissociation. The probability distributions of the final configuration of fragments allow their contributions to the structure of the investigated nuclei to be evaluated. These distributions have an individual character for each of the presented nuclei appearing as their original “autograph”. The nuclei themselves are presented as various superpositions of light nuclei-cores, the lightest nuclei-clusters and nucleons. Recent data on pattern of diffractive dissociation of the nuclei 9C, 10C, 11C and 12N will be discussed in this context.

  1. P. I. Zarubin // Lect. Notes in Phys, Springer, 875, 51(2013); arXiv:1309.4881.

Primary author

Dr Pavel Zarubin (Joint Institute for Nuclear Research, Dubna, Russia)

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