provides a forum for the presentation of the latest developments in the broad field of ionizing radiation
and publishes original papers on both fundamental and applied research.
journal has covered methods that comprise solid state nuclear track detectors; spontaneous and stimulated luminescence (including scintillating
materials, thermoluminescence, and optically stimulated luminescence); electron spin resonance of natural and synthetic materials; nuclear
magnetic resonance (including ferrous sulfate and polymer gels), and superheated emulsions (including superheated drop and bubble detectors).
Physics, design and performance of radiation measurements, including computational modelling such as Monte Carlo simulations, are of
relevance to the journal, as well as studies of energy-transfer phenomena, track physics and microdosimetry. Measurements and calculations
of fundamental physical data, such as cross sections, reaction yields and attenuation coefficients, are acceptable within studies of
radiation detection and dosimetry.
Applications of interest to the journal are: personal dosimetry (including dosimetric quantities,
active/electronic and passive monitoring techniques for photon, neutron and charged-particle exposures); environmental dosimetry (including
radon measurements where they introduce methodological advances, predictive models, or detailed and original maps of complete or unusual
geographical/geological regions); cosmic and high-energy radiation measurements (including dosimetry, space radiation effects, and single
event upsets); dosimetry-based archaeological and geological dating; accident and retrospective dosimetry (including activation detectors).
Papers that present novel detection techniques and applications such as illicit radiological and nuclear material detection (including
contraband interdiction and safeguards verification) are also sought. Review articles are periodically solicited by the Editors