Recent Direct Reaction Experimental Studies with Radioactive Tin Beams

@article{Jones2015RecentDR,
  title={Recent Direct Reaction Experimental Studies with Radioactive Tin Beams},
  author={K. Jones and S. Ahn and J. M. Allmond and A. Ayres and D. Bardayan and T. Baugher and D. Bazin and J. Berryman and A. Bey and C. Bingham and L. Cartegni and G. Cerizza and K. Chae and J. Cizewski and A. Gade and A. Galindo-Uribarri and R. Garcia-Ruiz and R. Grzywacz and M. Howard and R. L. Kozub and J. Liang and B. Manning and M. Mato{\vs} and S. Mcdaniel and D. Miller and C. Nesaraja and P. O’Malley and S. Padgett and E. Padilla-Rodal and S. Pain and S. T. Pittman and D. Radford and A. Ratkiewicz and K. Schmitt and A. Shore and M. Smith and D. Stracener and Steven Ragnar Stroberg and J. Tostevin and R. Varner and D. Weisshaar and K. Wimmer and R. Winkler},
  journal={Acta Physica Polonica B},
  year={2015},
  volume={46},
  pages={537-546}
}
Direct reaction techniques are powerful tools to study the single-particle nature of nuclei. Performing direct reactions on short-lived nuclei requires radioactive ion beams produced either via fragmentation or the Isotope Separation OnLine (ISOL) method. Some of the most interesting regions to study with direct reactions are close to the magic numbers where changes in shell structure can be tracked. These changes can impact the final abundances of explosive nucleosynthesis. The structure of… Expand
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