Dark Matter Detection/Diversity and Inclusion - Posters: Block I
- Jiří Novotný (IPNP, Charles Universtiy, Prague)
- Yonit Hochberg (Hebrew University)
- Jianglai Liu (Shanghai Jiao Tong University)
Dark matter is mysterious because it doesn't interact with light. How remarkable it would be if we made it in the lab by colliding light. Electromagnetic fields surrounding protons at the LHC source the world's highest energy beam of photons. Interestingly, the photon-photon collision rate is sufficiently high for pair production of new heavy states such as supersymmetric particles decaying to...
Cosmological and astrophysical observation point to the existence of an exotic type of matter known as Dark Matter (DM) that accounts for about 80% of the mass of the Universe. If DM is realized in the form of weakly interacting massive particles (WIMPs) it could be produced at the LHC pp collider. At colliders, mono-X final states are considered golden channels, for which DM particles are...
We explore the non-commutative space-time to revive the idea that gamma-ray excess in the
galactic center can be the result of particle dark matter annihilation. In this scenario, photon
spectrum is produced by direct (prompt) emission during an annihilation where a photon can
be embed in the final state together with other direct products in a new triplet vertex. In the
The Belle II collaboration comprises over 1000 international high energy
physicists, who investigate the properties of b-quarks and other
particles at the luminosity frontier.
In order to achieve our aim of a successful physics program, it is essential that we enable contributions from a diverse community, whether that be diversity in gender, sexuality, or disability, to name a few.