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A communication resource from the world's particle physics laboratories

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  • Image# OT0123
  • OT
  • 07/15/2011

InterAction Collaboration photo at KEK, Tsukuba, Japan, July 2011. (Courtesy: Youhei Morita/KEK)

  • Image# OT0115
  • OT
  • 10/02/2009

Logo for the programme of the European Week of astroparticle physics.

  • Image# CE0226
  • CE
  • 03/00/2008

The CERN Computer Centre in March 2008. (Courtesy CERN)

  • Image# SL0079
  • SL
  • 00/00/2008

Ralph Colon (left) and Scott Jansson makes adjustments to one of the many undulator magnets designed and built at Argonne National Laboratory for the Linac Coherent Light Source. (Courtesy: SLAC)

  • Image# SL0080
  • SL
  • 00/00/2008

Sarp Kaya at the Stanford Synchrotron Radiation Laboratory's surface science endstation at Beamline 5-1. (Courtesy: SLAC)

  • Image# SL0081
  • SL
  • 00/00/2008

Dennis Nordlund at SSRL's Beamline 5-1, which is used for soft x-ray imaging. (Courtesy: SLAC)

  • Image# SL0082
  • SL
  • 00/00/2008

Dennis Nordlund at SSRL's Beamline 5-1, which is used for soft x-ray imaging. (Courtesy: SLAC)

  • Image# SL0083
  • SL
  • 00/00/2008

Graeme Card examines the sample mount holder in SSRL's Molecular Observatory for Structural Molecular Biology at Beamline 12. (Courtesy: SLAC)

  • Image# SL0084
  • SL
  • 00/00/2008

SSRL scientist Piero Pianetta and Jaqueline Robleto inspect SSRL's newest X-ray microscope at Beamline 6-2. (Courtesy: SLAC)

  • Image# SL0088
  • SL
  • 00/00/2008

Ralph Colon inspects one of the 33 undulator magnets designed for SLAC's Linac Coherent Light Source. (Courtesy SLAC)

  • Image# SL0093
  • SL
  • 00/00/2008

Stanford University graduate student Jahee Kim and Photon Ultrafast Laser Science and Engineering (PULSE) Center Director Phil Bucksbaum. (Courtesy: SLAC)

  • Image# CE0225
  • CE
  • 00/00/2008

Networking infrastructure in the CERN Computer Centre. (Courtesy CERN)

  • Image# SL0095
  • SL
  • 00/00/2008

Adeyemi Adesanya (left) and Alf Wachsmann designed and built this multi-monitor array to showcase high-resolution playback of computer simulations at the SC'08 supercomputing conference. (Courtesy: SLAC)

  • Image# FN0345
  • FN
  • 09/26/2007

Computer racks at Grid Computer Center with blue lights. (Courtesy Fermilab Visual Media Services)

  • Image# DE0097
  • DE
  • 06/05/2007

A high-ranking delegation visits the tunnel of the FLASH facility. From left to right: Professor Albrecht Wagner, Chairman of the DESY Directorate, Dr. Annette Schavan, Federal German Minister of Education and Research, Professor Massimo Altarelli, Head of the European XFEL Project Team at DESY, Professor Alexander A. Fursenko, Russian research minister. (Courtesy DESY Hamburg)

  • Image# DE0098
  • DE
  • 06/05/2007

From left to right: Professor Jochen Schneider, DESY Director for Photon Science, Professor Albrecht Wagner, Chairman of the DESY Directorate, Dr. Annette Schavan, Federal German Minister for Education and Research, Professor J├╝rgen Mlynek, President of the Helmholtz Association, Professor Alexander A. Fursenko, Russian research minister. (Courtesy DESY Hamburg)

  • Image# DE0099
  • DE
  • 00/00/2007

Schematic diagramm of a tunnel boring machine like the one that will be used for the construction of the underground XFEL tunnels. (Courtesy Herrenknecht AG, Schwanau/DESY Hamburg)

  • Image# DE0100
  • DE
  • 00/00/2007

On their slalom course through a periodic arrangement of magnets (undulator), the electron bunches emit radiation (photons) of a fixed wavelength. The photon beam travels in a straight line along the direction of the electron beam and overlaps with the electron bunch, causing it to take on the regular structure of the X-rays. A series of individual "discs" of charge is formed which radiate in synchrony, thus generating an intense laser beam. (Courtesy DESY Hamburg)

  • Image# DE0091
  • DE
  • 00/00/2006

Assembly of cryomodule for FLASH, a user facility providing laser-like radiation in the VUV and soft X-ray range to various user experiments in many scientific fields. It is also a pilot facility for the future XFEL. (Copyright 2006 DESY)

  • Image# DE0090
  • DE
  • 00/00/2006

Assembly of a cryomodule for FLASH, a user facility providing laser-like radiation in the VUV and soft X-ray range to various user experiments in many scientific fields. It is also a pilot facility for the future XFEL. (Copyright 2006 DESY)

  • Image# DE0084
  • DE
  • 00/00/2006

The experimental hall of FLASH (Free electron LASer in Hamburg). FLASH is a user facility providing laser-like radiation in the VUV and soft X-ray range to various user experiments in many scientific fields. It is also a pilot facility for the future XFEL. (Copyright 2006 DESY)

  • Image# DE0085
  • DE
  • 00/00/2006

The 250-m Free electron LASer in Hamburg (FLASH). FLASH is a user facility providing laser-like radiation in the VUV and soft X-ray range to various user experiments in many scientific fields. It is also a pilot facility for the future XFEL. (Copyright 2006 DESY)

  • Image# DE0086
  • DE
  • 00/00/2006

The 250-m Free electron LASer in Hamburg (FLASH). FLASH is a user facility providing laser-like radiation in the VUV and soft X-ray range to various user experiments in many scientific fields. It is also a pilot facility for the future XFEL. (Copyright 2006 DESY)

  • Image# NI0026
  • NI
  • 00/00/2006

One stack of many drives at the AMS-IX, the Amsterdam Internet Exchange. (Courtesy Gardenier/Nikhef)

  • Image# CE0083
  • CE
  • 06/04/2005

There are several "Floral Nature Reserve - Late Mowing" zones at CERN Meyrin. The blossoms of a rare and a not so rare type of wild orchid are currently in flower. The rare one is the bee orchid (Ophrys Apifera) which is a protected perennial. They are very unusual and in some years can appear in great numbers and then sometimes only reappear after a decade. They live in a symbiotic relationship with a soil-dwelling fungus. Its name stems from the fact that its brown, furry lip resembles and smells like a female bee, a mimicry used to attract drones to aid in pollination. The much more distributed species is the pyramidal orchid (Anacamptis Pyramidalis), which due to its size and its bright pink colour is already visible when you pass by in your car. (Credit CERN)

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