First, you'll need an account on the physics Linux cluster. You'll need to be a member of the neutrino group.
Put the following in your .tcshrc file (you will need to change to tcsh if you do not have it; on the Physics machines this can be done using ypchsh):
setenv PROJECT /var/phy/project/hep/neutrino source $PROJECT/soft-SL6/SK-Duke.loginWhat this does is to set up various SK-related Unix environment variables for you.
A few example data files can be found in
/var/phy/project/hep/neutrino/work/schol/superk/dataThe ones to look at for this tutorial are
ofl_run024646.052.000256.000258This is an (almost) raw data file with very little selection.
data_022133.40.zbsThis is a file of selected stopping cosmic ray muons.
apfit.10000-10437.finalThis is a file of selected "fully-contained" atmospheric neutrino events, with reconstructed information.
atmmc.0001.fitThis is a file of simulated (Monte Carlo) atmospheric neutrino events, with reconstructed information.
$SKOFL_ROOT/examples/superscan/superscanType this on the command line to start it. You can select a data file to look at by either using the pull-down menu and typing in the filename, or by specifying the filename on the command line, e.g.
$SKOFL_ROOT/examples/superscan/superscan -f yummy_events.zbs