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Dobbs, Adam, 29 March 2017 12:36
MAUS (MICE Analysis User Software) is the MICE project's tracking, detector reconstruction and accelerator physics analysis framework. MAUS is designed to fulfil a number of functions for physicists interested in studying MICE data:
- Model the behaviour of particles traversing MICE
- Model the MICE detector's electronics response to particles
- Perform pattern recognition to reconstruct particle trajectories from electronics output
- Provide a framework for high level accelerator physics analysis
- Provide online diagnostics during running of MICE
In addition to MAUS's role within MICE, the code is also used for generic accelerator development, in particular for the Neutrino Factory.
Installing MAUS - how to *download* and install MAUS from source.
Preinstalled MAUS - shared copies of MAUS available to new users
MAUS Production reconstructed real data produced via: OffRec Machine GRID (earlier reco versions)
MAUS Production MC data information at: MC Production and data from http://reco.mice.rl.ac.uk/
MAUS Workbook - a step-by-step guide to using MAUS to simulate, unpack, reconstruct and analyse MICE data (with examples)
MAUS User Guide - setting up geometries, run control variables and different user applications (pdf maus_user_guide.pdf also available)
MAUS Doxygen (for latest release)
Code repositories: Launchpad (pro) Github (experimental)
Test Server - The MAUS test server forms part of our Continuous Integration stack
Email lists and MAUS development meetings - communications between the MAUS development team
Additional Developer Documentation - development of MAUS, code structure, doxygen, coding guidelines and testing guidelines
Online Reconstruction - How to install the online reconstruction code
Software On-call - Information on MAUS support shifters.
Citation - Use this reference in order to cite MAUS
For information regarding general computing and software, please see the [[computing-software:|Computing and Software wiki]] for help. See also the xboa project for information on accelerator physics postprocessor routines.
Updated by Dobbs, Adam about 6 years ago · 128 revisions