PAMELA-A Payload for Antimatter Matter Exploration and Light-nuclei Astrophysics

@inproceedings{Picozza2006PAMELAAPF,
  title={PAMELA-A Payload for Antimatter Matter Exploration and Light-nuclei Astrophysics},
  author={P. G. Picozza and A. M. Galper and Gabriele Castellini and Oscar Adriani and Fabiana Altamura and M. Ambriola and G. C. Barbarino and Alessandro Basili and G. A. Bazilevskaja and R. Bencardino and Mirko Boezio and E. A. Bogomolov and Lorenzo Bonechi and Massimo Bongi and Laura Bongiorno and Valter Bonvicini and F. S. Cafagna and Daniele Campana and P. G. Carlson and Marco Casolino and Christina Marzo and Maria Pia De Pascale and Gisella De Rosa and Davide Fedele and P. Hofverberg and S. V. Koldashov and S. Yu. Krutkov and A. N. Kvashnin and Jason M. Lund and J. Pok Lundquist and O. Maksumov and V. Malvezzi and L. Marcelli and W. Menn and V. V. Mikhailov and Mario Minori and S. Misin and E. Mocchiutti and Aldo Morselli and N. N. Nikonov and Stefano Orsi and Giuseppe Osteria and Prof. M. Papini and M Pearce and M-A. Ricci and S. B. Ricciarini and M. F. Runtso and Stefano Russo and Michal Simon and Roberta Sparvoli and Piero Spillantini and Yu. I. Stozhkov and Elena Taddei and Andrea Vacchi and Elena Vannuccini and Sergey A. Voronov and Y. T. Yurkin and Gianluigi Zampa and Nicola Zampa and V. G. Zverev},
  year={2006}
}
The PAMELA experiment is a satellite-borne apparatus designed to study charged particles in the cosmic radiation with a particular focus on antiparticles. PAMELA is mounted on the Resurs DK1 satellite that was launched from the Baikonur cosmodrome on June 15 2006. The PAMELA apparatus comprises a time-of-flight system, a magnetic spectrometer, a silicon… CONTINUE READING