Find Paper, Faster
Example:10.1021/acsami.1c06204 or Chem. Rev., 2007, 107, 2411-2502
Matter-wave Atomic Gradiometer Interferometric Sensor (MAGIS-100)
Quantum Science and Technology  (IF5.994),  Pub Date : 2021-07-16, DOI: 10.1088/2058-9565/abf719
Mahiro Abe, Philip Adamson, Marcel Borcean, Daniela Bortoletto, Kieran Bridges, Samuel P Carman, Swapan Chattopadhyay, Jonathon Coleman, Noah M Curfman, Kenneth DeRose, Tejas Deshpande, Savas Dimopoulos, Christopher J Foot, Josef C Frisch, Benjamin E Garber, Steve Geer, Valerie Gibson, Jonah Glick, Peter W Graham, Steve R Hahn, Roni Harnik, Leonie Hawkins, Sam Hindley, Jason M Hogan, Yijun Jiang (姜一君), Mark A Kasevich, Ronald J Kellett, Mandy Kiburg, Tim Kovachy, Joseph D Lykken, John March-Russell, Jeremiah Mitchell, Martin Murphy, Megan Nantel, Lucy E Nobrega, Robert K Plunkett, Surjeet Rajendran, Jan Rudolph, Natasha Sachdeva, Murtaza Safdari, James K Santucci, Ariel G Schwartzman, Ian Shipsey, Hunter Swan, Linda R Valerio, Arvydas Vasonis, Yiping Wang, Thomas Wilkason

MAGIS-100 is a next-generation quantum sensor under construction at Fermilab that aims to explore fundamental physics with atom interferometry over a 100m baseline. This novel detector will search for ultralight dark matter, test quantum mechanics in new regimes, and serve as a technology pathfinder for future gravitational wave detectors in a previously unexplored frequency band. It combines techniques demonstrated in state-of-the-art 10-meter-scale atom interferometers with the latest technological advances of the world’s best atomic clocks. MAGIS-100 will provide a development platform for a future kilometer-scale detector that would be sufficiently sensitive to detect gravitational waves from known sources. Here we present the science case for the MAGIS concept, review the operating principles of the detector, describe the instrument design, and study the detector systematics.