After the Big Bang all matter should have been annihilated by its counterpart, antimatter.
Luckily for us, Nature had a preference for matter over antimatter. The tiny fraction of matter that survived now forms the Universe in which we live. But how did this happen?
A difference in the behaviour of antimatter and matter has already been observed but it falls far short of accounting for the excess of matter over antimatter in the early Universe.
Perhaps the matter-antimatter difference is only the tip of an iceberg of new physics waiting to be discovered? The LHCb experiment is set on ...
Head of School of Physics at University of Bristol
Professor at University of Bristol
Physicist Programmer - University of Glasgow (1990-1998)
Research Associate - University of Lancaster (1988-1990)
ZEUS experiment at the HERA accelerator (DESY, Hamburg)
LHCb experiment at CERN
LHCb computing project coordinator (2005-2007)
LHCb physics WG coordinator (Production & Spectroscopy; QCD, electroweak & exotica) (2011-2012)
More detail here
View complete publications list in the University of Bristol publications system
Edit this profile If you are Professor Nick Brook, you can edit this page. Login required.
All details on one page > for printing etc.