Reconstructing the neutrino energy for in-ice radio detectors

@article{Aguilar2022ReconstructingTN,
  title={Reconstructing the neutrino energy for in-ice radio detectors},
  author={Juan Antonio Aguilar and P. Allison and James J. Beatty and Hans Bernhoff and David Besson and Nils Bingefors and Olga Botner and Sjoerd Bouma and Stijn Buitink and Katie Carter and Maddalena Cataldo and B. A. Clark and Zachary Curtis-Ginsberg and A. Connolly and Paramita Dasgupta and S. de Kockere and K. D. de Vries and Cosmin Deaconu and Michael DuVernois and Christian Glaser and Allan Hallgren and Steffen Hallmann and Jordan C. Hanson and Brian Hendricks and Ben Hokanson-Fasig and Christian Hornhuber and Kaeli Hughes and Albrecht Karle and John Lawrence Kelley and Spencer R. Klein and Roland Krebs and Robert Lahmann and Uzair Abdul Latif and Thomas Meures and Zachary S. Meyers and Katharine Mulrey and Anna Nelles and A. Novikov and Eric Oberla and B. Oeyen and Hershal Pandya and Ilse Plaisier and Lilly Pyras and Dirk Ryckbosch and Olaf Scholten and David Seckel and D. Smith and Dan Southall and J. Torres and Simona Toscano and Delia Tosi and Dieder J. Van Den Broeck and Nick van Eijndhoven and Abigail G. Vieregg and Christoph Welling and S. Wissel and Robert Young and Adrian Zink},
  journal={The European Physical Journal C},
  year={2022}
}
Since summer 2021, the Radio Neutrino Observatory in Greenland (RNO-G) is searching for astrophysical neutrinos at energies $${>10}$$ > 10  PeV by detecting the radio emission from particle showers in the ice around Summit Station, Greenland. We present an extensive simulation study that shows how RNO-G will be able to measure the energy of such particle cascades, which will in turn be used to estimate the energy of the incoming neutrino that caused them. The location of the neutrino… 

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