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2014-04-22T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong David Cline?

Dr. David B. Cline

Astronomy and Physics Professor

UCLA

HQ Phone: (310) 825-4321

Email: d***@***.edu

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UCLA

405 Hilgard Ave

Los Angeles, California 90095

United States

Company Description

UCLA Anderson Forecast is one of the most widely watched and often-cited economic outlooks for California and the nation and was unique in predicting both the seriousness of the early-1990s downturn in California and the strength of the state's rebound si ... more

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Background Information

Employment History

Los Angeles Researcher

University of California

Affiliations

Member
New York Academy of Sciences

Education

Ph.D.

Web References (118 Total References)


David Cline, a professor ...

www.livewirereporter.com [cached]

David Cline, a professor physics at UCLA College of Letters and Science and a world renowned expert on dark matter said that the particle would have a mass of around 30 billion electron-volts. "There seems to be an excess in the available data that could be due to dark matter," Cline said.

...
Cline said that he hopes that he and his fellow scientists can clear the mystery surrounding dark matter by the 2016 syposium.


CAPS - All About the Mexicans

www.capsweb.org [cached]

In an opinion piece published in various newspapers not long after September 11, 2001, UCLA elementary particle physicist David Cline and I argued that prevention of illegal immigration should be an important component of any comprehensive strategy to protect U.S. cities from a nuclear holocaust.


According to the symposium's organiser, ...

thinkinc.org.au [cached]

According to the symposium's organiser, Professor David Cline, the likely mass of what could be the first cold dark matter particle is approximately 30 billion electron-volts.

Cline is a professor of physics in the UCLA College of Letters and Science and is one of the world's experts on dark matter.
"At this symposium, it was obvious that excitement is building in the fields of dark matter theory and, especially, detection," said Cline, who noted that there are several ways dark matter can be observed and that all were discussed at the UCLA meeting.
"Because dark matter makes up the bulk of the mass of galaxies and is fundamental in the formation of galaxies and stars, it is essential to the origin of life in the universe and on Earth," Cline said.
Evidence for dark matter was first found in the 1930s, using the Mt. Wilson telescope outside of Los Angeles.
Now, various theoretical models and detector improvements make it possible to search for dark matter particles at highly sensitive levels.
Larger, direct dark matter detectors are currently being planned in the US, Italy, Canada and China, which could potentially see a dark matter signal in the next few years, according to Cline.


possible evidence of dark matter | The Global Tribune

www.theglobaltribune.com [cached]

David Cline, a professor physics at UCLA College of Letters and Science and a world renowned expert on dark matter said that the particle would have a mass of around 30 billion electron-volts. "There seems to be an excess in the available data that could be due to dark matter," Cline said.

...
Cline said that he hopes that he and his fellow scientists can clear the mystery surrounding dark matter by the 2016 syposium.


The likely mass would be approximately ...

scitechdaily.com [cached]

The likely mass would be approximately 30 billion electron-volts, said the symposium's organizer, David Cline, a professor of physics in the UCLA College of Letters and Science and one of the world's experts on dark matter.

The physicists at the February 26-28 event were in agreement that "there seems to be an excess in the available data that could be due to dark matter," Cline said.
"At this symposium, it was obvious that excitement is building in the fields of dark matter theory and, especially, detection," said Cline, who noted that there are several ways dark matter can be observed and that all were discussed at the UCLA meeting.
"Because dark matter makes up the bulk of the mass of galaxies and is fundamental in the formation of galaxies and stars, it is essential to the origin of life in the universe and on Earth," Cline said.
...
These larger detectors potentially could see a dark matter signal in the next few years, Cline said.
...
While these experiments have seen no signal of a WIMP above 30 billion electron volts, "there is no incompatibility with the interesting excess in the FERMI data," Cline said.
The discovery of the Higgs boson, which won the 2013 Nobel Prize in physics, plays a role in the search for dark matter, Cline said, adding that this topic was discussed in detail at the meeting. Dark matter, he said, could consist of axions, WIMPs or sterile neutrinos, all of which were discussed at the symposium.
The UCLA dark matter symposium is convened every two years; this was the 11th such meeting. Cline said he and his colleagues hope to clarify the dark matter puzzle at the 2016 symposium.

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