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HighLAND: Doxygen documentation available

Added by Anselmo Cervera about 3 years ago

A good fraction of the code is documented and this documentation appears in the html pages generated by Doxygen. HighLAND also comes with a set of Doxygen files explaining the features of the framework. This is the strategy adopted for T2K and is now being imported to DUNE. The web documentation generated by Doxygen is temporarily available at http://www.cern.ch/acervera/highland

SBND code: Retiring GPVM and BlueArc directory

Added by Gianluca Petrillo about 3 years ago

The GPVM lar1ndgpvm01 will be retired within days.
We have three GPVM named sbndgpvm0[1-3] as a replacement.
Also the mount point /lar1nd will be discontinued, and its replacement /sbnd has been available for a while.
Take this chance to check that you can write in your areas (/sbnd/{app,data}/users/${USER}), and that all the content is there. It should, since it has been copied!

Radiation Monitor Interface: Additional Documentation Added

Added by Gregory Giese over 3 years ago

I have added a lot of documentation which I will describe/explain briefly at the Radiation Monitor Interface v4.0 Software Review next week. It is very interesting reading for those that might be bored this weekend and have a desire to get in some reading.

Remote Operations Centers: Network redundancy project begins

Added by Harry Ferguson over 3 years ago

The first phase of the network redundancy project is complete as of Thursday 05/26/2016.
The computer networking group has changed the management interfaces on the two switches in ROC West.

1). Transfer VOIP phones (3 of the existing phones that have low usage) to new network. This will be accomplished in ~ 2 weeks
2). Transfer remaining VOIP phones to new network ~ 3 weeks
3.) Transfer 4-PolyCom systems to new network ~3 weeks
4.) Workout schedule with experiments at very beginning of shut down for their equipment in ROC west to be given new IP addresses and moved over to new network for testing prior to shutting down/changes in experiment.

Remote Operations Centers: ANNIE is taking shifts from ROC West

Added by Harry Ferguson over 3 years ago

ANNIE

Neutron tagging in Gadolinium-doped water may play a significant role in reducing backgrounds from atmospheric neutrinos in next generation proton-decay searches using Megaton-scale Water Cherenkov detectors. Similar techniques might also be useful in the detection of Supernova neutrinos. Accurate determination of neutron tagging efficiencies will require a detailed understanding of the number of neutrons produced by neutrino interactions in water, as a function of momentum transferred. This is the homepage for the proposed Atmospheric Neutrino Neutron Interaction Experiment (ANNIE), designed to measure the neutron yield of atmospheric neutrino interactions in gadolinium-doped water. Another significant purpose of this experiment is to provide a test-bed for novel water cherenkov detector R&D. One important component of the ANNIE design is the use of precision timing to localize interaction vertices in the small fiducial volume of the detector. To achieve this, we propose to use early prototypes of LAPPDs (Large Area Picosecond Photodetectors), now in the commercialization phase

Remote Operations Centers: MINERVA

Added by Harry Ferguson over 3 years ago

The MINERVA experiment will discontinue all OWL shifts.
The "owl shifter" assigned responsibilities will not begin until 06:00 CT, at which point they do various checklists and data-quality checks of the data collected overnight. The scheme will be a "watchdog" process which notifies experts in the case of DAQ issues during the typical Owl shift.

VxWorks Concurrency: Version 2.0 of the VxWorks Concurrency available

Added by Richard Neswold over 3 years ago

This is an exciting, updated API to the VWPP library. Because some of the changes are not backward compatible, the API's major version number has been incremented.

Great strides have been made to keep the API simple, yet enforce correct mutex usage at compile time! The "magic" is accomplished via C++ templates which allows us to check more conditions at compile-time. It also allows more inlining, so the generated code is as efficient as proven-correct C code.

Sound like hype? We encourage you to read the documentation! Never use semGive()/semTake() again!

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