Interviewee: Lindley Winslow, Associate Professor of Physics, MIT
Interviewer: Melis Tekant, PhD student in Physics, MIT
To uncover the nature of the elusive building blocks of the universe, scientists must observe some of the rarest events. How does one accomplish this? With an international team of researchers, in a years long project, using a giant, underground, super-cooled crystal. Professor Lindley Winslow explains the science, the considerations that go into planning and carrying out such large scientific projects, and how she got interested in the field. She also talks about how she got the opportunity to act as a science advisor for the newest Ghostbusters movie!
For more information on Prof. Winslow’s lab, please visit winslow.mit.edu/
One thought on “Pint-Sized Science: When it comes to the neutrino, scientists must go big or go home”
i am Marguerite o reilly , from belfast
my son was servely autistic 3 years ago by giving him the nutritient that crosses the blood brain barrier , we have reduced stimming, arm flapping , motor and sensory iisues , non verbal .bowel problems and volience……he still has autism …at age 9 half you dont expect a break through……but i did it …..only problem is symtoms come back as the michondia is lacking trhe nutrient to make the good bacteria in the michrondia to power up them neuron and get the motor and sensory neuron functioning again….all autism is michonria wheather you believe its gentic or enveromental……….i would love to have seen your work….i am dyslexic and self educated …so i am not good with grammer ….science is a honey comb of ideas