GCN Circular 26262
The IceCube Collaboration (http://icecube.wisc.edu/) reports: IceCube has performed a search for additional track-like muon neutrino events arriving from the direction of IceCube-191119A (https://gcn.gsfc.nasa.gov/gcn3/26258.gcn3) in a time range of 2 days centered on the alert event time (2019-11-18 01:01:29.380 UTC to 2019-11-20 01:01:29.380 UTC) during which IceCube was collecting good quality data. Excluding the event that prompted the alert, one additional track-like event is found in spatial coincidence with the 90% containment region of IceCube-191119A. We find that these data are well described by atmospheric background expectations, with a p-value of 1.0. We accordingly derive a time-integrated muon-neutrino flux upper limit at the alert position of E^2 dN/ dE = 4.0 x 10^-5 TeV cm^-2 at 90% CL, under the assumption of an E^-2 power law. 90% of events IceCube would detect from a source at this declination with an E^-2 spectrum are approximately between 1 TeV and 8 PeV. A subsequent search was performed to include the previous month of data (2019-10-19 01:01:29.380 UTC to 2019-11-20 01:01:29.380 UTC). In this case, we report a p-value of 1.0, consistent with no significant excess of track-like events, and a corresponding time-integrated muon-neutrino flux upper limit assuming an E^-2 spectrum (E^2 dN/dE) of 9.5 x 10^-5 TeV cm^-2 at the 90% CL. The IceCube Neutrino Observatory is a cubic-kilometer neutrino detector operating at the geographic South Pole, Antarctica. The IceCube realtime alert point of contact can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org<mailto:email@example.com>.