Dark Matter @ LHC 2020 (DM@LHC)

Europe/Zurich
Description

The 7th Dark Matter @ LHC 2020 workshop will take place from June 2nd to June 5th 2020.

Due to the current covid-19 related travel restrictions, there will be no in-person meeting in Hamburg, as originally planned.

However, the conference will go ahead as an online event with a modified timetable (afternoons only, same dates). In addition to the main conference room, we plan to provide a number of smaller "breakout" rooms for informal discussions with the sessions speakers. We will also set up a virtual coffee break to facilitate discussions on specific topics.

Further connection details will follow in the next weeks.

The goal of the conference is to bring together the experimental and theory communities to discuss the latest results from dark matter searches at the LHC and plans for the future. In particular, there will be a dedicated session on strategies for dark matter searches during the upcoming LHC Run 3. Further topics include the fast-growing area of dark sectors and LLPs, flavour and dark matter, and machine learning tools for dark matter searches. We will also have speakers from non-LHC dark matter experiments to discuss common topics, such as the comparability of results from different experiments in common theoretical frameworks and ideas for cross-experimental collaborations.

The conference will feature invited and contributed talks as well as a poster session. Furthermore, we foresee a number of shorter lightning talks on specific topics. These are meant to highlight individual and/or unusual ideas and can also help increase the visibility of younger scientists.

Previous editions:

Registration
Registration
Participants
  • Abderrazaq El Abassi
  • Abhishikth Mallampalli
  • Adam Ruby
  • Adil Jueid
  • Ahmed Ali
  • Ahmed Ali Abdelalim
  • Alaa Awad
  • Albert De Roeck
  • Aleksander Filip Zarnecki
  • Alessandro Morandini
  • Alessandro Tricoli
  • Alexander Josef Grohsjean
  • Alexander Leopold
  • Alexander Lincoln Read
  • Alexander Mann
  • Alexander Moreno Briceño
  • Alexander Zaytsev
  • Alexandra Dobrynina
  • Alexandre Arbey
  • Alexandria Reddick
  • Alexey Boyarsky
  • Alexey Myagkov
  • Alexis Plascencia
  • Alicia Wongel
  • Alison Elliot
  • Aliya Nigamova
  • Alpman Manalp
  • Amanda Steinhebel
  • Amardeep Chawla
  • Ana Maria de Sousa Slivar
  • Anastasia Sokolenko
  • Anastasiia Filimonova
  • Andrea Matic
  • Andreas Korn
  • Ang Li
  • Anindya Ghosh
  • Ankur Verma
  • Antonella De Santo
  • Antonio Boveia
  • ANUPAM RAY
  • Aqeel Ahmed
  • Archit Srivastava
  • Are Raklev
  • Arindam Chatterjee
  • Arnab Laha
  • Arnab Purohit
  • Arthur Linss
  • Arvind Rajaraman
  • Asmaa Aboulhorma
  • Avirup Ghosh
  • B. B. Levchenko
  • Badr-eddine Ngair
  • Baishali Dutta
  • Baptiste Ravina
  • Ben Bruers
  • Benjamin Fuks
  • Benjamin Michael Wright
  • Benjamin Tannenwald
  • Benyounes Bel Moussa
  • Bin Li
  • Brenda Fabela Enriquez
  • Camilo Garcia Cely
  • Carl Gwilliam
  • Carsten Niebuhr
  • Caterina Doglioni
  • Chad Wells Freer
  • Chang-Seong Moon
  • Charanjit Kaur Khosa
  • Chiara Arina
  • Chiara Rizzi
  • Christian Sander
  • Christian Schwanenberger
  • Christian Weber
  • CHRISTOS KOKORELIS
  • Cigdem Issever
  • Claire Antel
  • Clara Nellist
  • Corinne Goy
  • Danijela Bogavac
  • Darren Price
  • David Cutts
  • David Yu
  • De-Lin Xiong
  • DEBABRATA BHOWMIK
  • Deepak Kar
  • Dengfeng Zhang
  • Dennis Silverman
  • Dibya Sankar Chattopadhyay
  • Dilia Maria Portillo Quintero
  • Dilip Kumar Ghosh
  • Dimitri Bourilkov
  • Disha Bhatia
  • Dominic Stafford
  • Douglas Michael Schaefer
  • Eirik Hatlen
  • Elias Bernreuther
  • Ellen Sandford
  • Ellis Kay
  • Eric Ballabene
  • Eric David Kramer
  • Erick Jhordan Reategui Rojas
  • Etienne Dreyer
  • Farida Fassi
  • Federica Piazza
  • Felix Kahlhoefer
  • Felix Kling
  • Filippo Sala
  • Florian Goertz
  • Francisco Alonso
  • Freida Rivera
  • Gaia Lanfranchi
  • Garvita Agarwal
  • Gazal Sharma
  • Gaël Alguero
  • Giorgio Arcadi
  • Giorgio Busoni
  • Giovanna Cottin
  • Giovanni Grilli di Cortona
  • Giulia Gonella
  • Giulia Rovelli
  • Giuliano Gustavino
  • Goetz Heinzelmann
  • Gonzalo Enrique Orellana
  • GOPAL KASHYAP
  • GOUDELIS Andreas
  • Guglielmo Frattari
  • Guy Henri Maurice Wormser
  • Hamza Abouabid
  • Hanno Meyer zu Theenhausen
  • Hassane Hamdaoui
  • Hassnae El Jarrari
  • Hernan Pablo Wahlberg
  • Hira Zafar
  • Huan Yu Meng
  • Iain Bertram
  • Ibrahim Mirza
  • Ipsita Saha
  • Isak Stomberg
  • Itzhak Bars
  • Jack Lindon
  • Jakob Salfeld-Nebgen
  • James Frost
  • Jan Hajer
  • Jan Heisig
  • Jan Henryk Kalinowski
  • Janna Katharina Behr
  • Jannik Geisen
  • Jeanette Miriam Lorenz
  • Jia Liu
  • Jiangliu Hong
  • Joaquin Hoya
  • Joe Davies
  • Joern Kersten
  • Jonas Lindert
  • Jonas Neundorf
  • Jonas Rübenach
  • Jonatan Vignatti
  • Jonathan Burr
  • Jonathan Butterworth
  • Jose Enrique Garcia Navarro
  • JOSE GRIMARIO DE LIMA JUNIOR
  • Jose Miguel No
  • Josep Navarro Gonzalez
  • José Francisco Zurita
  • Judita Mamuzic
  • Juhi Dutta
  • Julian Heeck
  • Jure Zupan
  • Kai Ronald Schmidt-Hoberg
  • Kaito Sugizaki
  • Karol Krizka
  • Katherine Pachal
  • Kenji Hamano
  • Khalil Bouaouda
  • Koji Terashi
  • Kristian Bjoerke
  • Krisztian Peters
  • Krzysztof Bozek
  • Kuo-Hsing Tsao
  • Lailin Xu
  • Lars Henkelmann
  • Laurent Thomas
  • Leila Maestri
  • Leonardo Badurina
  • Lidija Zivkovic
  • Lina Meyer
  • Ljiljana Morvaj
  • lorenzo marafatto
  • Luc DARME
  • Luca Mantani
  • Lucas Magno Dantas Ramos
  • Luis Felipe Gutierrez Zagazeta
  • Mandar Karandikar
  • Manoj Kumar Singh
  • Marcella Bona
  • Marco Dallavalle
  • Marco Rimoldi
  • Marcos Miralles Lopez
  • Maria Moreno Llacer
  • Maria Vittoria Garzelli
  • Marianna Liberatore
  • Marie-Helene Genest
  • Martin Bauer
  • Martin Bauer
  • Martin Habedank
  • Martina Ferrillo
  • Martino Borsato
  • Masahiko Saito
  • Masahiro Morinaga
  • Mason Proffitt
  • Matt LeBlanc
  • Matthias Schott
  • Maxim Khlopov
  • Melike Akbiyik
  • Mengqing Wu
  • Michael Kagan
  • Michael Krämer
  • Michael Matlis
  • Michel Lefebvre
  • Mieczyslaw Witold Krasny
  • Miguel Escudero
  • Mikael Chala
  • Mohamed Younes Sassi
  • Mohamed Zaazoua
  • Muhammad Farooq
  • Mukund R Bharadwaj
  • Mykola Savitskyi
  • Najimuddin Khan
  • Nashwan Sabti
  • Nasuf Sönmez
  • Nathan Lalloue
  • Nazila Mahmoudi
  • Nicole Stefanov
  • Nicolás Bernal
  • Niki Saoulidou
  • Nils Gillwald
  • Ning Zhou
  • Nivedita Ghosh
  • Noureddine Mebarki
  • Oindrila Ghosh
  • Oleg Brandt
  • Oleg Grachov
  • Oliver Stelzer-Chilton
  • Oto Imrich
  • Pampa Ghose
  • Patrick Rieck
  • Patrick Tunney
  • Paul Frederik Depta
  • Paul Philipp Gadow
  • Peera Simakachorn
  • Peiwen Wu
  • Peiwen Wu
  • Percy Alexander Cáceres Tintaya
  • Philip Coleman Harris
  • Pietro Vischia
  • Polina Moskvitina
  • Prim Pasuwan
  • Rachik Soualah
  • Rafael Coelho Lopes De Sa
  • Rahmaneh Ostovar
  • Rahmat Rahmat
  • Rahool Kumar Barman
  • Rainer Mankel
  • Rajiv Gupta
  • Ranjan Laha
  • Rashid Ahmad
  • Raymond Co
  • Rebeca Gonzalez Suarez
  • Rebecca Riley
  • Reham Aly
  • Rhitaja Sengupta
  • RIA SAIN
  • Riccardo Maria Bianchi
  • Richard Teuscher
  • Riya Singh
  • Robert McGehee
  • Rola Monzer
  • Roshan Joshi
  • Rui Santos
  • Ryan Schmitz
  • Ryu Sawada
  • Sabine Crépé-Renaudin
  • Sabine Kraml
  • Saeid Foroughi Abari
  • Safa Naseem
  • Sam Cunliffe
  • Samantha Taylor
  • Samim Akhtar
  • Samuel Ross Meehan
  • Sanae Ezzarqtouni
  • Sanchari Bhattacharyya
  • Sandra Kortner
  • Sarah Louise Williams
  • Sarah Malik
  • Sarif Khan
  • Sascha Dreyer
  • Satyaki Bhattacharya
  • Savanna Rae Starko
  • Savino Longo
  • Sebastian Michael Wieland
  • Sebastian Trojanowski
  • Shih-Chieh Hsu
  • Shruti Patel
  • Shubham Dutta
  • SHUVADEEP KARMAKAR
  • Sicheng Wang
  • Silvia Resconi
  • Simran Sunil Gurdasani
  • Soufiane Zerradi
  • Spyridon Argyropoulos
  • Stanislava Sevova
  • Stefan Schulte
  • Stefan Vogl
  • Stella Wermuth
  • Steven Lowette
  • Steven Schramm
  • Steven Worm
  • Suchita Kulkarni
  • Sukanya Sinha
  • Suneel Dutt
  • Sunil Manohar Dogra
  • Suvam Maharana
  • Suzan Basegmez du Pree
  • Sven Heinemeyer
  • Swagata Ghosh
  • Tania Natalie Robens
  • Tanvi Wamorkar
  • Teo De Stefano
  • Theodota Lagouri
  • Thi Ngoc Loan Truong
  • Thomas Biekotter
  • Tilman Plehn
  • Timothy Knight
  • Tisa Biswas
  • Toby Opferkuch
  • Torben Ferber
  • Uli Haisch
  • Uri Karshon
  • Valerio Ippolito
  • Vladimir Pastushenko
  • Vukasin MILOSEVIC
  • Warda Zayid Ali Al Saidi
  • Wen Han Chiu
  • William Shepherd
  • Wonho Jang
  • Xuanhong Lou
  • Yacine Haddad
  • Yann Gouttenoire
  • Yasar Hicyilmaz
  • Yasuyuki Okumura
  • Yiming Abulaiti
  • Yong Du
  • Yoxara Sánchez Villamizar
  • Yu-Dai Tsai
  • Yvonne Ng
  • Zainab SOUMAIMI
    • 14:00 15:30
      Tuesday: Session 1: Introduction + simplified models
      Conveners: Katherine Pachal (Duke University (US)), Stefan Vogl (Max Planck Institute for Nuclear Physics)
      • 14:00
        Welcome and Introduction 20m
        Speaker: Janna Katharina Behr (Deutsches Elektronen-Synchrotron (DE))
      • 14:20
        Dark Matter Working Group report (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Oleg Brandt (University of Cambridge (GB))
      • 14:40
        Simplified models: s-channel (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Chad Wells Freer (Northeastern University (US))
      • 15:00
        A universal framework for t-channel dark matter models (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Chiara Arina (CP3 UCLouvain)
      • 15:20
        Interference effects in dilepton resonance searches for Z' bosons and dark matter mediators (8'+2') 10m

        New $Z^{\prime}$ gauge bosons arise in many extensions of the Standard Model and predict resonances in the dilepton invariant mass spectrum. We present ZPEED ($Z^{\prime}$ Exclusions from Experimental Data), an open-source code providing fast likelihoods and exclusion bounds for general $Z^{\prime}$ models based on the most recently published 139 fb$^{-1}$ ATLAS dilepton data. PDF and detector effects as well as higher-order corrections are effectively implemented by tabulated functions enabling a fast computation of various test statistics. Moreover, interference effects with the Standard Model Drell-Yan background can be added to the signal cross section in the analysis, which can strengthen constraints on model parameters substantially. For generic $Z^{\prime}$ models, upper bounds on the couplings can improve by up to a factor of 1.5. In simplified dark matter models, in which the dark matter contributes to the decay width of the $Z^{\prime}$, the sensitivity of dilepton resonance searches on the mediator mass can be increased by 40%.

        Speaker: Stefan Schulte (Max Planck Institute for Physics (Munich))
    • 15:30 16:00
      Virtual coffee break + Q&A with speakers 30m
    • 16:00 17:30
      Tuesday: Session 2: Dark matter and Higgs
      Conveners: Lailin Xu (Brookhaven National Laboratory (US)), Ulrich Andreas Haisch (University of Oxford (GB))
      • 16:00
        Invisible Higgs decays (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Vukasin Milosevic (Imperial College (GB))
      • 16:20
        The Inert Doublet Model at current and future colliders (15' + 5') 20m

        I will discuss the Inert Doublet Model, a Two Higgs Doublet Model with an exact Z_2 symmetry that provides a dark matter candidate. I will elaborate on current constraints on the parameter space as well as discovery prospects at current and future colliders.

        Speaker: Tania Natalie Robens (Rudjer Boskovic Institute (HR))
      • 16:40
        A less simplified model: 2HDM+pseudoscalar (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Kristian Bjoerke (University of Oslo (NO))
      • 17:00
        Theory overview (25'+5') 30m
        Speaker: Hitoshi Murayama (University of California Berkeley (US))
    • 17:30 18:00
      Virtual coffee break + Q&A with speakers 30m
    • 14:00 15:30
      Wednesday: Session 3: Dark sectors and flavour
      Conveners: Dr Florian Goertz (Max-Planck-Gesellschaft (DE)), Torben Ferber (DESY)
      • 14:00
        LHCb dark sector searches (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Martino Borsato (Ruprecht Karls Universitaet Heidelberg (DE))
      • 14:20
        DM-flavour connection (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Giorgio Arcadi
      • 14:40
        Lepton Flavour Universality: LHCb results and prospects (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Guy Henri Maurice Wormser (Université Paris-Saclay (FR))
      • 15:00
        Strongly interacting dark sectors (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Dr Giovanni Grilli di Cortona (University of Sao Paulo)
      • 15:20
        Baryogenesis and Dark Matter from B Mesons (8'+2') 10m

        In this talk, based on arXiv:1810.00880 and ongoing work, I will present a new mechanism of Baryogenesis and Dark Matter production in which both the dark matter relic abundance and the baryon asymmetry arise from neutral B meson oscillations and subsequent decays in the early Universe.

        This mechanism would have distinctive experimental signals that I will discuss in detail:

        i) the new decay mode of B mesons into a baryon and missing energy, with a BR > 10^{-3}.
        ii) a positive semileptonic asymmetry in neutral B meson decays, > 10^{-5}.
        iii) the new decay mode of b-flavored baryons into mesons and missing energy, with BR > 10^{-3}.

        These unique collider signatures are testable at current collider experiments, such as the LHC and Belle-II, allowing for a distinct probe of this mechanism.

        Speaker: Miguel Escudero (King's College London)
    • 15:30 16:00
      Virtual coffee break + Q&A with speakers 30m
    • 16:00 17:30
      Wednesday: Session 4: New light particles
      Conveners: Jose Miguel No Redondo (Conseil Europeen Recherche Nucl. (CERN)-Unknown-Unknown), Matthias Schott (CERN / University of Mainz)
      • 16:00
        Axion-like particles (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Martin Bauer (Heidelberg University)
      • 16:20
        Dark photons and axion-like particles at the LHC (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Rafael Coelho Lopes De Sa (University of Massachusetts (US))
      • 16:40
        Long-lived Particle Experiments at the LHC: FASER, MATHUSLA, and others (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Samuel Ross Meehan (CERN)
      • 17:00
        Search for millicharged particles in proton-proton collisions at √s=13 TeV with the milliQan Demonstrator (8' + 2') 10m

        In this talk, we will present the results of a recent search for fractionally charged particles using a data sample of proton-proton collisions provided by the CERN Large Hadron Collider in 2018. This search was carried out with a prototype scintillator-based detector, which allows the first sensitivity to particles with charges ≤0.1e at a hadron collider. The existence of new particles with masses between 20 and 4700 MeV is excluded at 95% confidence level for charges between 0.006e and 0.3e, depending on their mass. New sensitivity is achieved for masses larger than 700 MeV. We will discuss the concept of the experiment, the results of the search, and the plan for the full milliQan detector given the successful operation of the prototype.

        Speaker: Ryan Schmitz (UCSB)
      • 17:10
        Intensity frontier (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Felix Kling (SLAC)
    • 17:30 18:00
      Virtual coffee break + Q&A with speakers 30m
    • 14:00 15:32
      Thursday: Session 5: Cross-experimental topics
      Conveners: Filippo Sala, Giorgio Busoni (MPI-HD)
      • 14:00
        Dark Matter Capture in Neutron Stars (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Nicole Bell (University of Melbourne)
      • 14:20
        Gravitational waves and dark matter (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Toby Opferkuch (CERN)
      • 14:40
        Robust cosmological constraints on axion-like particles (8'+2') 10m

        Axion-like particles with masses in the keV-GeV range have a profound impact on the cosmological evolution of our Universe, in particular on the abundance of light elements produced during Big Bang Nucleosynthesis. The resulting limits are complementary to searches in the laboratory and provide valuable additional information regarding the validity of a given point in parameter space. A potential drawback is that altering the cosmological history may potentially weaken or even fully invalidate these bounds. The main objective of this article is therefore to evaluate the robustness of cosmological constraints on axion-like particles in the keV-GeV region, allowing for various additional effects which may weaken the bounds of the standard scenario. Employing the latest determinations of the primordial abundances as well as information from the cosmic microwave background we find that while bounds can indeed be weakened, very relevant robust constraints remain.

        Speaker: Paul Frederik Depta (Deutsches Elektronen-Synchrotron (DESY))
      • 14:50
        SUSY dark matter searches (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Sicheng Wang (Univ. of California Santa Barbara (US))
      • 15:10
        Global fits of supersymmetry - can we still have light neutralino DM? (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Are Raklev (University of Oslo (NO))
      • 15:30
        Conference picture! 2m
    • 15:32 16:00
      Virtual coffee break + Q&A with speakers 28m
    • 16:00 17:30
      Thursday: Session 6: Analysis tools
      Conveners: Sarah Malik (Imperial College (GB)), Steven Schramm (Universite de Geneve (CH))
      • 16:00
        Performance improvements at ATLAS (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Jeanette Miriam Lorenz (Ludwig Maximilians Universitat (DE))
      • 16:20
        Object performance improvements at CMS (15'+5') 20m
        Speakers: Laurent Thomas (Universite Libre de Bruxelles (BE)), Laurent Thomas (Universite Libre de Bruxelles (BE))
      • 16:40
        ML approaches in phenomenology (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Sascha Caron (Nikhef National institute for subatomic physics (NL))
      • 17:00
        ML for Jet Tagging and Event Classification on ATLAS and CMS (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Michael Aaron Kagan (SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory (US))
      • 17:20
        A novel density estimator and its use for LHC signal detection (8'+2') 10m

        We introduce a new density estimator based on Markov Chains. This estimator presents several benefits with respect to the usual ones and can be used straightforwardly in all density-based approaches to data science. After showing its consistency, we will present some promising results when applied to general scope datasets. Finally, we perform a preliminary analysis of a subset of the latest high energy physics dataset from darkmachines, establishing encouraging prospects for future use.

        Speaker: Alessandro Morandini (SISSA)
    • 17:30 18:00
      Virtual coffee break + Q&A with speakers 30m
    • 14:00 15:30
      Friday: Session 7: Long-lived particles + lightning talks
      Conveners: Albert De Roeck (CERN), Dr Jan Heisig (Université catholique de Louvain (UCL))
      • 14:00
        Dark matter and long-lived particles at the LHC (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Andreas Goudelis (LPTHE - Paris)
      • 14:20
        Long-lived particle searches in ATLAS and CMS (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Masahiro Morinaga (Waseda University (JP))
      • 14:40
        Exploring jet substructure in semi-visible jets (8'+2') 10m

        Semi-visible jets arise in strongly interacting dark sectors, where parton evolution includes dark sector emissions, resulting in jets overlapping with missing transverse momentum. The implementation of semi-visible jets is done using the Pythia Hidden valley module to duplicate the dark sector showering. In this work, several jet substructure observables have been examined to compare semi-visible jets and light quark/gluon jets. These comparisons were performed using different dark hadron fraction in the semi-visible jets (signal). The extreme scenarios where signal consists either of entirely dark hadrons or visible hadrons offers a chance to understand the effect of the specific dark shower model employed in these comparisons.

        Speaker: Sukanya Sinha (University of Witwatersrand)
      • 14:50
        Casting a GraphNet to catch dark showers (8'+2') 10m

        Strongly interacting dark sectors predict dark showers, which give rise to novel LHC signatures such as semi-visible jets. However, these are difficult to search for with conventional analysis techniques. In my talk I will first consider the sensitivity of existing and prospective LHC searches to semi-visible jets and then discuss how deep learning can help to distinguish dark showers from background. I will compare different network architectures and show that dynamic graph convolutional networks are particularly well suited to this task. I will then demonstrate that a deep-learned dark shower tagger can strongly improve the sensitivity of existing and prospective searches.

        Speaker: Elias Bernreuther (RWTH Aachen University)
      • 15:00
        Dark photons from hadronic showers (8'+2') 10m

        Neutral mesons decay is often considered the dominant production mechanism for light dark photons in proton-proton and proton-nucleus collision. However, the produced hadronic showers also transfer a relevant amount of their energies into electromagnetic subshowers. We show that in certain cases, the positrons created in these sub-showers can lead to dark photon production rates significantly larger than the meson decay ones. We present the main characteristics of this production mode and update correspondingly standard limits on vector-mediator scenarios for light dark matter.

        Speaker: Luc Jean Marie Darmé (INFN - National Institute for Nuclear Physics)
      • 15:10
        Probing the real triplet scalar dark matter at colliders (8'+2') 10m

        We study discovery prospects of the real triplet model at the LHC and a future 100TeV $pp$ collider. The model provides a dark matter candidate and its smoking-gun signature is the so-called "disappearing charged tracks". We recast current 13TeV LHC searches for disappearing tracks and find that the LHC presently excludes a real triplet scalar lighter than 287GeV with $\mathcal{L}=\rm36\,$fb$^{-1}$. The reach will extend to 608GeV and 761GeV with $\mathcal{L}=300\,$fb$^{-1}$ and $3000\,$fb$^{-1}$ respectively. We extrapolate the 13TeV analysis to a prospective 100TeV $pp$ collider and find that a $\sim3$TeV triplet scalar could be discoverable with $\mathcal{L}=30$ ab$^{-1}$ depending on the degree to which pileup effects are under control. We also investigate present and prospective constraints on this model from dark matter direct detection. We find that currently, XENON1T can exclude a real triplet dark matter lighter than $\sim3$TeV for a Higgs portal coupling of order one or larger, and the future XENON20T will cover almost the entire dark matter viable parameter space except for vanishingly small portal coupling.

        Speaker: Yong Du (University of Massachusetts-Amherst)
    • 15:30 16:00
      Virtual coffee break + Q&A with speakers 30m
    • 16:00 17:30
      Friday: Session 8: Future strategies
      Conveners: Caterina Doglioni (Lund University (SE)), Suchita Kulkarni (Austrian Academy of Sciences (AT))
      • 16:00
        DM and feebly-interacting particles: ideas for cross-experimental collaborations (15'+5') 20m
        Speaker: Gaia Lanfranchi (INFN e Laboratori Nazionali di Frascati (IT))
      • 16:20
        Reinterpretation tools for dark matter searches (20'+5') 25m
        Speaker: Prof. Jonathan Butterworth (UCL)
      • 16:45
        Panel discussion 45m