In June 2001, SNO Scientists used the capability of the SNO detector to measure all three types of neutrinos to determine solar neutrinos are changing their flavour enroute to Earth, thus providing answers to questions about neutrino properties and solar energy generation. SNO was the first neutrino detector in the World to identify the changes in neutrinos during their journey from the Sun.

Since this initial finding, SNO and SNOLAB have continued to generate published reports concerning neutrinos and other topics involved in our science programme. There have been in excess of 700 technical reports issued detailing technical and other matters relating to the construction and calibration of the neutrino detector as well as more than 50 published papers and conference proceedings on astroparticle physics research undertaken at SNO and SNOLAB.

Collaboration Title
DEAP Measurement of the scintillation time spectra and pulse-shape discrimination of low-energy beta and nuclear recoils in liquid argon with DEAP-1
M.G. Boulay et al.
arXiv:0904.2930 (Apr 2009)
PUPS A very close look at a moderate earthquake near Sudbury, Ontario
G.M. Atkinson et al.
Seismological Research Letters, vol. 79, 119-131
PUPS POLARIS Underground Project at SNO (PUPS), Report on 1 Years Studies
G.M. Atkinson, S.L. Kaka
Prepared for the Nuclear Waste Management Organization, UWO Canada, 57 p.
NWMO TR-2007-16, December 2007
SNOLAB Shotcrete Application in SNOLAB
S. Bhan, F. Duncan, I. Lawson, C. McDonald