- ^ KENNETH CHANG. Tiny, Plentiful and Really Hard to Catch. The New York Times. April 26, 2005 [2011-06-16]. "In 1987, astronomers counted 19 neutrinos from an explosion of a star in the nearby Large Magellanic Cloud, 19 out of the billion trillion trillion trillion trillion neutrinos that flew from the supernova."
- ^ Ian Sample. The hunt for neutrinos in the Antarctic. The Guardian. 23 January 2011 [2011-06-16]. "The $272m (£170m) IceCube instrument is not your typical telescope. Instead of collecting light from the stars, planets or other celestial objects, IceCube looks for ghostly particles called neutrinos that hurtle across space with high-energy cosmic rays. If all goes to plan, the observatory will reveal where these mysterious rays come from, and how they get to be so energetic. But that is just the start. Neutrino observatories such as IceCube will ultimately give astronomers fresh eyes with which to study the universe."