USCMS 2010, May 6-8 at Brown University
Past Meetings
List of Participants

Local Organizers:
Meenakshi Narain, Chair
David Cutts
Ulrich Heintz
Greg Landsberg
Conference Coordinator:
Mary Ann Rotondo
Please be sure to check for all updates (Latest update:  2/8/10)

USCMS Photos

All members of the US Compact Muon Solenoid Collaboration are cordially invited to attend the 2010 meeting at Brown University in Providvence, RI.  With our first publication already behind us and more collisions to be collected during Spring 2010, we look forward to an exciting opportunity to discuss analysis of and results from the first data collected at 7TeV collisions of the LHC.

Please register for the conference by April 1st, 2010.  The registration link is on the left panel of the page.

Brown University adheres to a collaborative university-college model in which faculty are as committed to teaching as they are to research, embracing a curriculum that requires students to be architects of their education.  Three schools make up the University-College with approximately 5,900 students enrolled in the Undergraduate College, 1,500 in the Graduate School and 340 in the Medical School

Brown’s climate of openness and cooperation can be traced back to its founding over two centuries ago.  As the third oldest college in New England and the seventh oldest in America, Brown was the Baptist answer to Congregationalist Yale and Harvard; Presbyterian Princeton; and Episcopalian Penn and Columbia. At the time, it was the only one that welcomed students of all religious persuasions (following the example of Roger Williams, who founded Rhode Island in 1636 on the same principle). Brown has long since shed its Baptist affiliation, but it remains dedicated to diversity and intellectual freedom.

The history of Brown tells of a university undergoing constant change. Founded in 1764 as the College of Rhode Island in Warren, Rhode Island, the school registered its first students in 1765. It moved in 1770 to its present location on College Hill, overlooking the capital city of Providence. In 1804, in recognition of a gift from Nicholas Brown, the College of Rhode Island was renamed Brown University. The first women were admitted in 1891 with the establishment of the Women’s College in Brown University. This marked the beginning of eighty years of a coordinate structure for educating women within the University. Later known as Pembroke College, the women’s college was merged with Brown in 1971.

    Sayles Hall

This conference is sponsored in part by the ADVANCE Program at Brown University, which is supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant Number 0548311.

Contact Information:  Mary Ann Rotondo, Conference Coordinator, Dept. of Physics, Brown University,
Box 1843, Providence, Rhode Island 02912  USA

[email protected]
Email and WWW will be our primary means of communication