# D. Tommasini - CERN

## Contact Details

NameD. Tommasini |
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AffiliationCERN |
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Location |
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## Pubs By Year |
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## External Links |
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## Pub CategoriesHigh Energy Physics - Phenomenology (21) Physics - Optics (11) High Energy Physics - Theory (9) High Energy Physics - Experiment (8) Quantum Physics (7) Nonlinear Sciences - Pattern Formation and Solitons (6) Physics - Accelerator Physics (3) Physics - General Physics (2) Physics - Instrumentation and Detectors (2) Physics - Plasma Physics (1) Cosmology and Nongalactic Astrophysics (1) Mathematics - Numerical Analysis (1) General Relativity and Quantum Cosmology (1) |

## Publications Authored By D. Tommasini

**Authors:**D. de Florian

^{1}, C. Grojean

^{2}, F. Maltoni

^{3}, C. Mariotti

^{4}, A. Nikitenko

^{5}, M. Pieri

^{6}, P. Savard

^{7}, M. Schumacher

^{8}, R. Tanaka

^{9}, R. Aggleton

^{10}, M. Ahmad

^{11}, B. Allanach

^{12}, C. Anastasiou

^{13}, W. Astill

^{14}, S. Badger

^{15}, M. Badziak

^{16}, J. Baglio

^{17}, E. Bagnaschi

^{18}, A. Ballestrero

^{19}, A. Banfi

^{20}, D. Barducci

^{21}, M. Beckingham

^{22}, C. Becot

^{23}, G. Bélanger

^{24}, J. Bellm

^{25}, N. Belyaev

^{26}, F. U. Bernlochner

^{27}, C. Beskidt

^{28}, A. Biekötter

^{29}, F. Bishara

^{30}, W. Bizon

^{31}, N. E. Bomark

^{32}, M. Bonvini

^{33}, S. Borowka

^{34}, V. Bortolotto

^{35}, S. Boselli

^{36}, F. J. Botella

^{37}, R. Boughezal

^{38}, G. C. Branco

^{39}, J. Brehmer

^{40}, L. Brenner

^{41}, S. Bressler

^{42}, I. Brivio

^{43}, A. Broggio

^{44}, H. Brun

^{45}, G. Buchalla

^{46}, C. D. Burgard

^{47}, A. Calandri

^{48}, L. Caminada

^{49}, R. Caminal Armadans

^{50}, F. Campanario

^{51}, J. Campbell

^{52}, F. Caola

^{53}, C. M. Carloni Calame

^{54}, S. Carrazza

^{55}, A. Carvalho

^{56}, M. Casolino

^{57}, O. Cata

^{58}, A. Celis

^{59}, F. Cerutti

^{60}, N. Chanon

^{61}, M. Chen

^{62}, X. Chen

^{63}, B. Chokoufé Nejad

^{64}, N. Christensen

^{65}, M. Ciuchini

^{66}, R. Contino

^{67}, T. Corbett

^{68}, D. Curtin

^{69}, M. Dall'Osso

^{70}, A. David

^{71}, S. Dawson

^{72}, J. de Blas

^{73}, W. de Boer

^{74}, P. de Castro Manzano

^{75}, C. Degrande

^{76}, R. L. Delgado

^{77}, F. Demartin

^{78}, A. Denner

^{79}, B. Di Micco

^{80}, R. Di Nardo

^{81}, S. Dittmaier

^{82}, A. Dobado

^{83}, T. Dorigo

^{84}, F. A. Dreyer

^{85}, M. Dührssen

^{86}, C. Duhr

^{87}, F. Dulat

^{88}, K. Ecker

^{89}, K. Ellis

^{90}, U. Ellwanger

^{91}, C. Englert

^{92}, D. Espriu

^{93}, A. Falkowski

^{94}, L. Fayard

^{95}, R. Feger

^{96}, G. Ferrera

^{97}, A. Ferroglia

^{98}, N. Fidanza

^{99}, T. Figy

^{100}, M. Flechl

^{101}, D. Fontes

^{102}, S. Forte

^{103}, P. Francavilla

^{104}, E. Franco

^{105}, R. Frederix

^{106}, A. Freitas

^{107}, F. F. Freitas

^{108}, F. Frensch

^{109}, S. Frixione

^{110}, B. Fuks

^{111}, E. Furlan

^{112}, S. Gadatsch

^{113}, J. Gao

^{114}, Y. Gao

^{115}, M. V. Garzelli

^{116}, T. Gehrmann

^{117}, R. Gerosa

^{118}, M. Ghezzi

^{119}, D. Ghosh

^{120}, S. Gieseke

^{121}, D. Gillberg

^{122}, G. F. Giudice

^{123}, E. W. N. Glover

^{124}, F. Goertz

^{125}, D. Gonçalves

^{126}, J. Gonzalez-Fraile

^{127}, M. Gorbahn

^{128}, S. Gori

^{129}, C. A. Gottardo

^{130}, M. Gouzevitch

^{131}, P. Govoni

^{132}, D. Gray

^{133}, M. Grazzini

^{134}, N. Greiner

^{135}, A. Greljo

^{136}, J. Grigo

^{137}, A. V. Gritsan

^{138}, R. Gröber

^{139}, S. Guindon

^{140}, H. E. Haber

^{141}, C. Han

^{142}, T. Han

^{143}, R. Harlander

^{144}, M. A. Harrendorf

^{145}, H. B. Hartanto

^{146}, C. Hays

^{147}, S. Heinemeyer

^{148}, G. Heinrich

^{149}, M. Herrero

^{150}, F. Herzog

^{151}, B. Hespel

^{152}, V. Hirschi

^{153}, S. Hoeche

^{154}, S. Honeywell

^{155}, S. J. Huber

^{156}, C. Hugonie

^{157}, J. Huston

^{158}, A. Ilnicka

^{159}, G. Isidori

^{160}, B. Jäger

^{161}, M. Jaquier

^{162}, S. P. Jones

^{163}, A. Juste

^{164}, S. Kallweit

^{165}, A. Kaluza

^{166}, A. Kardos

^{167}, A. Karlberg

^{168}, Z. Kassabov

^{169}, N. Kauer

^{170}, D. I. Kazakov

^{171}, M. Kerner

^{172}, W. Kilian

^{173}, F. Kling

^{174}, K. Köneke

^{175}, R. Kogler

^{176}, R. Konoplich

^{177}, S. Kortner

^{178}, S. Kraml

^{179}, C. Krause

^{180}, F. Krauss

^{181}, M. Krawczyk

^{182}, A. Kulesza

^{183}, S. Kuttimalai

^{184}, R. Lane

^{185}, A. Lazopoulos

^{186}, G. Lee

^{187}, P. Lenzi

^{188}, I. M. Lewis

^{189}, Y. Li

^{190}, S. Liebler

^{191}, J. Lindert

^{192}, X. Liu

^{193}, Z. Liu

^{194}, F. J. Llanes-Estrada

^{195}, H. E. Logan

^{196}, D. Lopez-Val

^{197}, I. Low

^{198}, G. Luisoni

^{199}, P. Maierhöfer

^{200}, E. Maina

^{201}, B. Mansoulié

^{202}, H. Mantler

^{203}, M. Mantoani

^{204}, A. C. Marini

^{205}, V. I. Martinez Outschoorn

^{206}, S. Marzani

^{207}, D. Marzocca

^{208}, A. Massironi

^{209}, K. Mawatari

^{210}, J. Mazzitelli

^{211}, A. McCarn

^{212}, B. Mellado

^{213}, K. Melnikov

^{214}, S. B. Menari

^{215}, L. Merlo

^{216}, C. Meyer

^{217}, P. Milenovic

^{218}, K. Mimasu

^{219}, S. Mishima

^{220}, B. Mistlberger

^{221}, S. -O. Moch

^{222}, A. Mohammadi

^{223}, P. F. Monni

^{224}, G. Montagna

^{225}, M. Moreno Llácer

^{226}, N. Moretti

^{227}, S. Moretti

^{228}, L. Motyka

^{229}, A. Mück

^{230}, M. Mühlleitner

^{231}, S. Munir

^{232}, P. Musella

^{233}, P. Nadolsky

^{234}, D. Napoletano

^{235}, M. Nebot

^{236}, C. Neu

^{237}, M. Neubert

^{238}, R. Nevzorov

^{239}, O. Nicrosini

^{240}, J. Nielsen

^{241}, K. Nikolopoulos

^{242}, J. M. No

^{243}, C. O'Brien

^{244}, T. Ohl

^{245}, C. Oleari

^{246}, T. Orimoto

^{247}, D. Pagani

^{248}, C. E. Pandini

^{249}, A. Papaefstathiou

^{250}, A. S. Papanastasiou

^{251}, G. Passarino

^{252}, B. D. Pecjak

^{253}, M. Pelliccioni

^{254}, G. Perez

^{255}, L. Perrozzi

^{256}, F. Petriello

^{257}, G. Petrucciani

^{258}, E. Pianori

^{259}, F. Piccinini

^{260}, M. Pierini

^{261}, A. Pilkington

^{262}, S. Plätzer

^{263}, T. Plehn

^{264}, R. Podskubka

^{265}, C. T. Potter

^{266}, S. Pozzorini

^{267}, K. Prokofiev

^{268}, A. Pukhov

^{269}, I. Puljak

^{270}, M. Queitsch-Maitland

^{271}, J. Quevillon

^{272}, D. Rathlev

^{273}, M. Rauch

^{274}, E. Re

^{275}, M. N. Rebelo

^{276}, D. Rebuzzi

^{277}, L. Reina

^{278}, C. Reuschle

^{279}, J. Reuter

^{280}, M. Riembau

^{281}, F. Riva

^{282}, A. Rizzi

^{283}, T. Robens

^{284}, R. Röntsch

^{285}, J. Rojo

^{286}, J. C. Romão

^{287}, N. Rompotis

^{288}, J. Roskes

^{289}, R. Roth

^{290}, G. P. Salam

^{291}, R. Salerno

^{292}, R. Santos

^{293}, V. Sanz

^{294}, J. J. Sanz-Cillero

^{295}, H. Sargsyan

^{296}, U. Sarica

^{297}, P. Schichtel

^{298}, J. Schlenk

^{299}, T. Schmidt

^{300}, C. Schmitt

^{301}, M. Schönherr

^{302}, U. Schubert

^{303}, M. Schulze

^{304}, S. Sekula

^{305}, M. Sekulla

^{306}, E. Shabalina

^{307}, H. S. Shao

^{308}, J. Shelton

^{309}, C. H. Shepherd-Themistocleous

^{310}, S. Y. Shim

^{311}, F. Siegert

^{312}, A. Signer

^{313}, J. P. Silva

^{314}, L. Silvestrini

^{315}, M. Sjodahl

^{316}, P. Slavich

^{317}, M. Slawinska

^{318}, L. Soffi

^{319}, M. Spannowsky

^{320}, C. Speckner

^{321}, D. M. Sperka

^{322}, M. Spira

^{323}, O. Stål

^{324}, F. Staub

^{325}, T. Stebel

^{326}, T. Stefaniak

^{327}, M. Steinhauser

^{328}, I. W. Stewart

^{329}, M. J. Strassler

^{330}, J. Streicher

^{331}, D. M. Strom

^{332}, S. Su

^{333}, X. Sun

^{334}, F. J. Tackmann

^{335}, K. Tackmann

^{336}, A. M. Teixeira

^{337}, R. Teixeira de Lima

^{338}, V. Theeuwes

^{339}, R. Thorne

^{340}, D. Tommasini

^{341}, P. Torrielli

^{342}, M. Tosi

^{343}, F. Tramontano

^{344}, Z. Trócsányi

^{345}, M. Trott

^{346}, I. Tsinikos

^{347}, M. Ubiali

^{348}, P. Vanlaer

^{349}, W. Verkerke

^{350}, A. Vicini

^{351}, L. Viliani

^{352}, E. Vryonidou

^{353}, D. Wackeroth

^{354}, C. E. M. Wagner

^{355}, J. Wang

^{356}, S. Wayand

^{357}, G. Weiglein

^{358}, C. Weiss

^{359}, M. Wiesemann

^{360}, C. Williams

^{361}, J. Winter

^{362}, D. Winterbottom

^{363}, R. Wolf

^{364}, M. Xiao

^{365}, L. L. Yang

^{366}, R. Yohay

^{367}, S. P. Y. Yuen

^{368}, G. Zanderighi

^{369}, M. Zaro

^{370}, D. Zeppenfeld

^{371}, R. Ziegler

^{372}, T. Zirke

^{373}, J. Zupan

^{374}

**Affiliations:**

^{1}eds.,

^{2}eds.,

^{3}eds.,

^{4}eds.,

^{5}eds.,

^{6}eds.,

^{7}eds.,

^{8}eds.,

^{9}eds.,

^{10}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{11}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{12}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{13}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{14}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{15}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{16}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{17}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{18}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{19}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{20}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{21}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{22}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{23}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{24}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{25}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{26}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{27}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{28}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{29}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{30}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{31}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{32}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{33}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{34}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{35}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{36}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{37}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{38}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{39}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{40}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{41}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{42}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{43}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{44}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{45}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{46}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{47}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{48}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{49}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{50}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{51}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{52}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{53}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{54}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{55}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{56}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{57}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{58}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{59}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{60}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{61}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{62}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{63}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{64}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{65}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{66}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{67}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{68}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{69}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{70}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{71}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{72}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{73}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{74}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{75}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{76}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{77}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{78}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{79}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{80}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{81}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{82}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{83}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{84}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{85}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{86}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{87}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{88}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{89}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{90}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{91}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{92}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{93}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{94}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{95}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{96}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{97}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{98}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{99}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{100}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{101}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{102}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{103}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{104}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{105}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{106}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{107}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{108}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{109}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{110}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{111}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{112}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{113}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{114}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{115}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{116}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{117}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{118}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{119}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{120}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{121}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{122}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{123}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{124}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{125}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{126}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{127}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{128}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{129}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{130}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{131}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{132}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{133}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{134}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{135}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{136}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{137}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{138}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{139}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{140}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{141}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{142}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{143}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{144}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{145}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{146}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{147}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{148}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{149}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{150}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{151}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{152}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{153}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{154}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{155}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{156}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{157}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{158}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{159}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

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^{170}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{171}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{172}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

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^{174}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{175}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

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^{179}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{180}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{181}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

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^{184}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{185}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{186}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

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^{290}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{291}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{292}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{293}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{294}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{295}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{296}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{297}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{298}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{299}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{300}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{301}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{302}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{303}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{304}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{305}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{306}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{307}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{308}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{309}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{310}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{311}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{312}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{313}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{314}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

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^{316}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{317}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{318}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

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^{325}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

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^{327}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

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^{329}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{330}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{331}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{332}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{333}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{334}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{335}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{336}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{337}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{338}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{339}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{340}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{341}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{342}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{343}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{344}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{345}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{346}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{347}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{348}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{349}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{350}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{351}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{352}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{353}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{354}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{355}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{356}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{357}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{358}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{359}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{360}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{361}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{362}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{363}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{364}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{365}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{366}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{367}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{368}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{369}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{370}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{371}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{372}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{373}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group,

^{374}The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group

This Report summarizes the results of the activities of the LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group in the period 2014-2016. The main goal of the working group was to present the state-of-the-art of Higgs physics at the LHC, integrating all new results that have appeared in the last few years. The first part compiles the most up-to-date predictions of Higgs boson production cross sections and decay branching ratios, parton distribution functions, and off-shell Higgs boson production and interference effects. Read More

This is a contribution to the proceedings of the 2016 "Loops and legs" conference, based on the talk by HF. The talk was based on the paper "On the reduction of Generalized Polylogarithms to $\text{Li}_n$ and $\text{Li}_{2,2}$ and on the reduction thereof" by the three authors, published in March 2016 in JHEP. Read More

We give expressions for all generalized polylogarithms up to weight four in terms of the functions log, $\text{Li}_n$, and $\text{Li}_{2,2}$, valid for arbitrary complex variables. Furthermore we provide algorithms for manipulation and numerical evaluation of $\text{Li}_n$ and $\text{Li}_{2,2}$, and add codes in Mathematica and C++ implementing the results. With these results we calculate a number of previously unknown integrals, which we add in App. Read More

We present the calculation of massless two-loop Master Integrals relevant to five-point amplitudes with one off-shell external leg and derive the complete set of planar Master Integrals with five on-mass-shell legs, that contribute to many $2\to 3$ amplitudes of interest at the LHC, as for instance three jet production, $\gamma, V, H +2$ jets etc., based on the Simplified Differential Equations approach. Read More

**Authors:**SHiP Collaboration, M. Anelli, S. Aoki, G. Arduini, J. J. Back, A. Bagulya, W. Baldini, A. Baranov, G. J. Barker, S. Barsuk, M. Battistin, J. Bauche, A. Bay, V. Bayliss, L. Bellagamba, G. Bencivenni, M. Bertani, O. Bezshyyko, D. Bick, N. Bingefors, A. Blondel, M. Bogomilov, A. Boyarsky, D. Bonacorsi, D. Bondarenko, W. Bonivento, J. Borburgh, T. Bradshaw, R. Brenner, D. Breton, N. Brook, M. Bruschi, A. Buonaura, S. Buontempo, S. Cadeddu, A. Calcaterra, M. Calviani, M. Campanelli, C. Capoccia, A. Cecchetti, A. Chatterjee, J. Chauveau, A. Chepurnov, M. Chernyavskiy, P. Ciambrone, C. Cicalo, G. Conti, K. Cornelis, M. Courthold, M. G. Dallavalle, N. D'Ambrosio, G. De Lellis, M. De Serio, L. Dedenko, A. Di Crescenzo, N. Di Marco, C. Dib, J. Dietrich, H. Dijkstra, D. Domenici, S. Donskov, D. Druzhkin, J. Ebert, U. Egede, A. Egorov, V. Egorychev, M. A. El Alaoui, T. Enik, A. Etenko, F. Fabbri, L. Fabbri, G. Fedorova, G. Felici, M. Ferro-Luzzi, R. A. Fini, M. Franke, M. Fraser, G. Galati, B. Giacobbe, B. Goddard, L. Golinka-Bezshyyko, D. Golubkov, A. Golutvin, D. Gorbunov, E. Graverini, J-L Grenard, A. M. Guler, C. Hagner, H. Hakobyan, J. C. Helo, E. van Herwijnen, D. Horvath, M. Iacovacci, G. Iaselli, R. Jacobsson, I. Kadenko, M. Kamiscioglu, C. Kamiscioglu, G. Khaustov, A. Khotjansev, B. Kilminster, V. Kim, N. Kitagawa, K. Kodama, A. Kolesnikov, D. Kolev, M. Komatsu, N. Konovalova, S. Koretskiy, I. Korolko, A. Korzenev, S. Kovalenko, Y. Kudenko, E. Kuznetsova, H. Lacker, A. Lai, G. Lanfranchi, A. Lauria, H. Lebbolo, J. -M. Levy, L. Lista, P. Loverre, A. Lukiashin, V. E. Lyubovitskij, A. Malinin, M. Manfredi, A. Perillo-Marcone, A. Marrone, R. Matev, E. N. Messomo, P. Mermod, S. Mikado, Yu. Mikhaylov, J. Miller, D. Milstead, O. Mineev, R. Mingazheva, G. Mitselmakher, M. Miyanishi, P. Monacelli, A. Montanari, M. C. Montesi, G. Morello, K. Morishima, S. Movtchan, V. Murzin, N. Naganawa, T. Naka, M. Nakamura, T. Nakano, N. Nurakhov, B. Obinyakov, K. Ocalan, S. Ogawa, V. Oreshkin, A. Orlov, J. Osborne, P. Pacholek, J. Panman, A. Paoloni, L. Paparella, A. Pastore, M. Patel, K. Petridis, M. Petrushin, M. Poli-Lener, N. Polukhina, V. Polyakov, M. Prokudin, G. Puddu, F. Pupilli, F. Rademakers, A. Rakai, T. Rawlings, F. Redi, S. Ricciardi, R. Rinaldesi, T. Roganova, A. Rogozhnikov, H. Rokujo, A. Romaniouk, G. Rosa, I. Rostovtseva, T. Rovelli, O. Ruchayskiy, T. Ruf, G. Saitta, V. Samoylenko, V. Samsonov, A. Sanz Ull, A. Saputi, O. Sato, W. Schmidt-Parzefall, N. Serra, S. Sgobba, M. Shaposhnikov, P. Shatalov, A. Shaykhiev, L. Shchutska, V. Shevchenko, H. Shibuya, Y. Shitov, S. Silverstein, S. Simone, M. Skorokhvatov, S. Smirnov, E. Solodko, V. Sosnovtsev, R. Spighi, M. Spinetti, N. Starkov, B. Storaci, C. Strabel, P. Strolin, S. Takahashi, P. Teterin, V. Tioukov, D. Tommasini, D. Treille, R. Tsenov, T. Tshchedrina, A. Ustyuzhanin, F. Vannucci, V. Venturi, M. Villa, Heinz Vincke, Helmut Vincke, M. Vladymyrov, S. Xella, M. Yalvac, N. Yershov, D. Yilmaz, A. U. Yilmazer, G. Vankova-Kirilova, Y. Zaitsev, A. Zoccoli

A new general purpose fixed target facility is proposed at the CERN SPS accelerator which is aimed at exploring the domain of hidden particles and make measurements with tau neutrinos. Hidden particles are predicted by a large number of models beyond the Standard Model. The high intensity of the SPS 400~GeV beam allows probing a wide variety of models containing light long-lived exotic particles with masses below ${\cal O}$(10)~GeV/c$^2$, including very weakly interacting low-energy SUSY states. Read More

We introduce a complete analytical and numerical study of the modulational instability process in a system governed by a canonical nonlinear Schr\"odinger equation involving local, arbitrary nonlinear responses to the applied field. In particular, our theory accounts for the recently proposed higher-order Kerr nonlinearities, providing very simple analytical criteria for the identification of multiple regimes of stability and instability of plane-wave solutions in such systems. Moreover, we discuss a new parametric regime in the higher-order Kerr response which allows for the observation of several, alternating stability-instability windows defining a yet unexplored instability landscape. Read More

We study the effects of the quantum vacuum on the propagation of a Gaussian laser beam in vacuum. By means of a double perturbative expansion in paraxiality and quantum vacuum terms, we provide analytical expressions for the self-induced transverse mode mixing, rotation of polarization, and third harmonic generarion. We discuss the possibility of searching for the self-induced, spatially dependent phase shift of a multipetawatt laser pulse, which may allow the testing of quantum electrodynamics and new physics models, such as Born-Infeld theory and models involving new minicharged or axion-like particles, in parametric regions that have not yet been explored in laboratory experiments. Read More

We calculate the complete set of two-loop Master Integrals with two off mass-shell legs with massless internal propagators, that contribute to amplitudes of diboson $V_1V_2$ production at the LHC. This is done with the Simplified Differential Equations approach to Master Integrals, which was recently proposed by one of the authors. Read More

A short review is given of the simplified differential equations approach to Master Integrals, which was recently proposed by one of the authors. We show its applicability by calculating some non-trivial two-loop planar Master Integrals, namely those contributing to amplitudes of massive diboson VV' production at the LHC with massless internal lines. Read More

One of the latest proposed applications of ultra-intense laser pulses is their possible use to gauge extreme high vacuum by measuring the photon radiation resulting from nonlinear Thomson scattering within a vacuum tube. Here, we provide a complete analysis of the process, computing the expected rates and spectra, both for linear and circular polarizations of the laser pulses, taking into account the effect of the time envelope in a slowly varying envelope approximation. We also design a realistic experimental configuration allowing for the implementation of the idea and compute the corresponding geometric efficiencies. Read More

**Authors:**The LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group, S. Heinemeyer

^{1}, C. Mariotti

^{2}, G. Passarino

^{3}, R. Tanaka

^{4}, J. R. Andersen, P. Artoisenet, E. A. Bagnaschi, A. Banfi, T. Becher, F. U. Bernlochner, S. Bolognesi, P. Bolzoni, R. Boughezal, D. Buarque, J. Campbell, F. Caola, M. Carena, F. Cascioli, N. Chanon, T. Cheng, S. Y. Choi, A. David, P. de Aquino, G. Degrassi, D. Del Re, A. Denner, H. van Deurzen, S. Diglio, B. Di Micco, R. Di Nardo, S. Dittmaier, M. Duhrssen, R. K. Ellis, G. Ferrera, N. Fidanza, M. Flechl, D. de Florian, S. Forte, R. Frederix, S. Frixione, S. Gangal, Y. Gao, M. V. Garzelli, D. Gillberg, P. Govoni, M. Grazzini, N. Greiner, J. Griffiths, A . V. Gritsan, C. Grojean, D. C. Hall, C. Hays, R. Harlander, R. Hernandez-Pinto, S. Hoche, J. Huston, T. Jubb, M. Kadastik, S. Kallweit, A. Kardos, L. Kashif, N. Kauer, H. Kim, R. Klees, M. Kramer, F. Krauss, A. Laureys, S. Laurila, S. Lehti, Q. Li, S. Liebler, X. Liu, H. E. Logan, G. Luisoni, M. Malberti, F. Maltoni, K. Mawatari, F. Maierhofer, H. Mantler, S. Martin, P. Mastrolia, O. Mattelaer, J. Mazzitelli, B. Mellado, K. Melnikov, P. Meridiani, D. J. Miller, E. Mirabella, S. O. Moch, P. Monni, N. Moretti, A. Muck, M. Muhlleitner, P. Musella, P. Nason, C. Neu, M. Neubert, C. Oleari, J. Olsen, G. Ossola, T. Peraro, K. Peters, F. Petriello, G. Piacquadio, C. T. Potter, S. Pozzorini, K. Prokofiev, I. Puljak, M. Rauch, D. Rebuzzi, L. Reina, R. Rietkerk, A. Rizzi, Y. Rotstein-Habarnau, G. P. Salam, G. Sborlini, F. Schissler, M. Schonherr, M. Schulze, M. Schumacher, F. Siegert, P. Slavich, J. M. Smillie, O. Stal, J. F. von Soden-Fraunhofen, M. Spira, I. W. Stewart, F. J. Tackmann, P. T. E. Taylor, D. Tommasini, J. Thompson, R. S. Thorne, P. Torrielli, F. Tramontano, N. V. Tran, Z. Trocsanyi, M. Ubiali, P. Vanlaer, M. Vazquez Acosta, T. Vickey, A. Vicini, W. J. Waalewijn, D. Wackeroth, C. Wagner, J. R. Walsh, J. Wang, G. Weiglein, A. Whitbeck, C. Williams, J. Yu, G. Zanderighi, M. Zanetti, M. Zaro, P. M. Zerwas, C. Zhang, T. J . E. Zirke, S. Zuberi

**Affiliations:**

^{1}eds.,

^{2}eds.,

^{3}eds.,

^{4}eds.

This Report summarizes the results of the activities in 2012 and the first half of 2013 of the LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group. The main goal of the working group was to present the state of the art of Higgs Physics at the LHC, integrating all new results that have appeared in the last few years. This report follows the first working group report Handbook of LHC Higgs Cross Sections: 1. Read More

We show that the dark energy effects can be modeled by using an \emph{Ising perfect fluid} with network interactions, whose low redshift equation of state, i.e. $\omega_0$, becomes $\omega_0=-1$ as in the $\Lambda$CDM model. Read More

**Authors:**J. L. Abelleira Fernandez, C. Adolphsen, P. Adzic, A. N. Akay, H. Aksakal, J. L. Albacete, B. Allanach, S. Alekhin, P. Allport, V. Andreev, R. B. Appleby, E. Arikan, N. Armesto, G. Azuelos, M. Bai, D. Barber, J. Bartels, O. Behnke, J. Behr, A. S. Belyaev, I. Ben-Zvi, N. Bernard, S. Bertolucci, S. Bettoni, S. Biswal, J. Blümlein, H. Böttcher, A. Bogacz, C. Bracco, J. Bracinik, G. Brandt, H. Braun, S. Brodsky, O. Brüning, E. Bulyak, A. Buniatyan, H. Burkhardt, I. T. Cakir, O. Cakir, R. Calaga, A. Caldwell, V. Cetinkaya, V. Chekelian, E. Ciapala, R. Ciftci, A. K. Ciftci, B. A. Cole, J. C. Collins, O. Dadoun, J. Dainton, A. De. Roeck, D. d'Enterria, P. DiNezza, M. D'Onofrio, A. Dudarev, A. Eide, R. Enberg, E. Eroglu, K. J. Eskola, L. Favart, M. Fitterer, S. Forte, A. Gaddi, P. Gambino, H. García Morales, T. Gehrmann, P. Gladkikh, C. Glasman, A. Glazov, R. Godbole, B. Goddard, T. Greenshaw, A. Guffanti, V. Guzey, C. Gwenlan, T. Han, Y. Hao, F. Haug, W. Herr, A. Hervé, B. J. Holzer, M. Ishitsuka, M. Jacquet, B. Jeanneret, E. Jensen, J. M. Jimenez, J. M. Jowett, H. Jung, H. Karadeniz, D. Kayran, A. Kilic, K. Kimura, R. Klees, M. Klein, U. Klein, T. Kluge, F. Kocak, M. Korostelev, A. Kosmicki, P. Kostka, H. Kowalski, M. Kraemer, G. Kramer, D. Kuchler, M. Kuze, T. Lappi, P. Laycock, E. Levichev, S. Levonian, V. N. Litvinenko, A. Lombardi, J. Maeda, C. Marquet, B. Mellado, K. H. Mess, A. Milanese, J. G. Milhano, S. Moch, I. I. Morozov, Y. Muttoni, S. Myers, S. Nandi, Z. Nergiz, P. R. Newman, T. Omori, J. Osborne, E. Paoloni, Y. Papaphilippou, C. Pascaud, H. Paukkunen, E. Perez, T. Pieloni, E. Pilicer, B. Pire, R. Placakyte, A. Polini, V. Ptitsyn, Y. Pupkov, V. Radescu, S. Raychaudhuri, L. Rinolfi, E. Rizvi, R. Rohini, J. Rojo, S. Russenschuck, M. Sahin, C. A. Salgado, K. Sampei, R. Sassot, E. Sauvan, M. Schaefer, U. Schneekloth, T. Schörner-Sadenius, D. Schulte, A. Senol, A. Seryi, P. Sievers, A. N. Skrinsky, W. Smith, D. South, H. Spiesberger, A. M. Stasto, M. Strikman, M. Sullivan, S. Sultansoy, Y. P. Sun, B. Surrow, L. Szymanowski, P. Taels, I. Tapan, T. Tasci, E. Tassi, H. Ten. Kate, J. Terron, H. Thiesen, L. Thompson, P. Thompson, K. Tokushuku, R. Tomás García, D. Tommasini, D. Trbojevic, N. Tsoupas, J. Tuckmantel, S. Turkoz, T. N. Trinh, K. Tywoniuk, G. Unel, T. Ullrich, J. Urakawa, P. VanMechelen, A. Variola, R. Veness, A. Vivoli, P. Vobly, J. Wagner, R. Wallny, S. Wallon, G. Watt, C. Weiss, U. A. Wiedemann, U. Wienands, F. Willeke, B. -W. Xiao, V. Yakimenko, A. F. Zarnecki, Z. Zhang, F. Zimmermann, R. Zlebcik, F. Zomer

The present note relies on the recently published conceptual design report of the LHeC and extends the first contribution to the European strategy debate in emphasising the role of the LHeC to complement and complete the high luminosity LHC programme. The brief discussion therefore focuses on the importance of high precision PDF and $\alpha_s$ determinations for the physics beyond the Standard Model (GUTs, SUSY, Higgs). Emphasis is also given to the importance of high parton density phenomena in nuclei and their relevance to the heavy ion physics programme at the LHC. Read More

**Authors:**J. L. Abelleira Fernandez, C. Adolphsen, P. Adzic, A. N. Akay, H. Aksakal, J. L. Albacete, B. Allanach, S. Alekhin, P. Allport, V. Andreev, R. B. Appleby, E. Arikan, N. Armesto, G. Azuelos, M. Bai, D. Barber, J. Bartels, O. Behnke, J. Behr, A. S. Belyaev, I. Ben-Zvi, N. Bernard, S. Bertolucci, S. Bettoni, S. Biswal, J. Blümlein, H. Böttcher, A. Bogacz, C. Bracco, J. Bracinik, G. Brandt, H. Braun, S. Brodsky, O. Brüning, E. Bulyak, A. Buniatyan, H. Burkhardt, I. T. Cakir, O. Cakir, R. Calaga, A. Caldwell, V. Cetinkaya, V. Chekelian, E. Ciapala, R. Ciftci, A. K. Ciftci, B. A. Cole, J. C. Collins, O. Dadoun, J. Dainton, A. De. Roeck, D. d'Enterria, P. DiNezza, M. D'Onofrio, A. Dudarev, A. Eide, R. Enberg, E. Eroglu, K. J. Eskola, L. Favart, M. Fitterer, S. Forte, A. Gaddi, P. Gambino, H. García Morales, T. Gehrmann, P. Gladkikh, C. Glasman, A. Glazov, R. Godbole, B. Goddard, T. Greenshaw, A. Guffanti, V. Guzey, C. Gwenlan, T. Han, Y. Hao, F. Haug, W. Herr, A. Hervé, B. J. Holzer, M. Ishitsuka, M. Jacquet, B. Jeanneret, E. Jensen, J. M. Jimenez, J. M. Jowett, H. Jung, H. Karadeniz, D. Kayran, A. Kilic, K. Kimura, R. Klees, M. Klein, U. Klein, T. Kluge, F. Kocak, M. Korostelev, A. Kosmicki, P. Kostka, H. Kowalski, M. Kraemer, G. Kramer, D. Kuchler, M. Kuze, T. Lappi, P. Laycock, E. Levichev, S. Levonian, V. N. Litvinenko, A. Lombardi, J. Maeda, C. Marquet, B. Mellado, K. H. Mess, A. Milanese, J. G. Milhano, S. Moch, I. I. Morozov, Y. Muttoni, S. Myers, S. Nandi, Z. Nergiz, P. R. Newman, T. Omori, J. Osborne, E. Paoloni, Y. Papaphilippou, C. Pascaud, H. Paukkunen, E. Perez, T. Pieloni, E. Pilicer, B. Pire, R. Placakyte, A. Polini, V. Ptitsyn, Y. Pupkov, V. Radescu, S. Raychaudhuri, L. Rinolfi, E. Rizvi, R. Rohini, J. Rojo, S. Russenschuck, M. Sahin, C. A. Salgado, K. Sampei, R. Sassot, E. Sauvan, M. Schaefer, U. Schneekloth, T. Schörner-Sadenius, D. Schulte, A. Senol, A. Seryi, P. Sievers, A. N. Skrinsky, W. Smith, D. South, H. Spiesberger, A. M. Stasto, M. Strikman, M. Sullivan, S. Sultansoy, Y. P. Sun, B. Surrow, L. Szymanowski, P. Taels, I. Tapan, T. Tasci, E. Tassi, H. Ten. Kate, J. Terron, H. Thiesen, L. Thompson, P. Thompson, K. Tokushuku, R. Tomás García, D. Tommasini, D. Trbojevic, N. Tsoupas, J. Tuckmantel, S. Turkoz, T. N. Trinh, K. Tywoniuk, G. Unel, T. Ullrich, J. Urakawa, P. VanMechelen, A. Variola, R. Veness, A. Vivoli, P. Vobly, J. Wagner, R. Wallny, S. Wallon, G. Watt, C. Weiss, U. A. Wiedemann, U. Wienands, F. Willeke, B. -W. Xiao, V. Yakimenko, A. F. Zarnecki, Z. Zhang, F. Zimmermann, R. Zlebcik, F. Zomer

This document provides a brief overview of the recently published report on the design of the Large Hadron Electron Collider (LHeC), which comprises its physics programme, accelerator physics, technology and main detector concepts. The LHeC exploits and develops challenging, though principally existing, accelerator and detector technologies. This summary is complemented by brief illustrations of some of the highlights of the physics programme, which relies on a vastly extended kinematic range, luminosity and unprecedented precision in deep inelastic scattering. Read More

We show that extreme vacuum pressures can be measured with current technology by detecting the photons produced by the relativistic Thomson scattering of ultra-intense laser light by the electrons of the medium. We compute the amount of radiation scattered at different frequencies and angles and design strategies for the efficient measurement of pressure. In particular, we show that a single day experiment at a high repetition rate Petawatt laser facility such as VEGA, that will be operating in 2014 in Salamanca, will be sensitive, in principle, to pressures p as low as 10^{-16} Pa, and will be able to provide highly reliable measurements for p>10^{-14} Pa. Read More

**Authors:**J. L. Abelleira Fernandez, C. Adolphsen, A. N. Akay, H. Aksakal, J. L. Albacete, S. Alekhin, P. Allport, V. Andreev, R. B. Appleby, E. Arikan, N. Armesto, G. Azuelos, M. Bai, D. Barber, J. Bartels, O. Behnke, J. Behr, A. S. Belyaev, I. Ben-Zvi, N. Bernard, S. Bertolucci, S. Bettoni, S. Biswal, J. Blümlein, H. Böttcher, A. Bogacz, C. Bracco, G. Brandt, H. Braun, S. Brodsky, O. Brüning, E. Bulyak, A. Buniatyan, H. Burkhardt, I. T. Cakir, O. Cakir, R. Calaga, V. Cetinkaya, E. Ciapala, R. Ciftci, A. K. Ciftci, B. A. Cole, J. C. Collins, O. Dadoun, J. Dainton, A. De. Roeck, D. d'Enterria, A. Dudarev, A. Eide, R. Enberg, E. Eroglu, K. J. Eskola, L. Favart, M. Fitterer, S. Forte, A. Gaddi, P. Gambino, H. García Morales, T. Gehrmann, P. Gladkikh, C. Glasman, R. Godbole, B. Goddard, T. Greenshaw, A. Guffanti, V. Guzey, C. Gwenlan, T. Han, Y. Hao, F. Haug, W. Herr, A. Hervé, B. J. Holzer, M. Ishitsuka, M. Jacquet, B. Jeanneret, J. M. Jimenez, J. M. Jowett, H. Jung, H. Karadeniz, D. Kayran, A. Kilic, K. Kimura, M. Klein, U. Klein, T. Kluge, F. Kocak, M. Korostelev, A. Kosmicki, P. Kostka, H. Kowalski, G. Kramer, D. Kuchler, M. Kuze, T. Lappi, P. Laycock, E. Levichev, S. Levonian, V. N. Litvinenko, A. Lombardi, J. Maeda, C. Marquet, S. J. Maxfield, B. Mellado, K. H. Mess, A. Milanese, S. Moch, I. I. Morozov, Y. Muttoni, S. Myers, S. Nandi, Z. Nergiz, P. R. Newman, T. Omori, J. Osborne, E. Paoloni, Y. Papaphilippou, C. Pascaud, H. Paukkunen, E. Perez, T. Pieloni, E. Pilicer, B. Pire, R. Placakyte, A. Polini, V. Ptitsyn, Y. Pupkov, V. Radescu, S. Raychaudhuri, L. Rinolfi, R. Rohini, J. Rojo, S. Russenschuck, M. Sahin, C. A. Salgado, K. Sampei, R. Sassot, E. Sauvan, U. Schneekloth, T. Schörner-Sadenius, D. Schulte, A. Senol, A. Seryi, P. Sievers, A. N. Skrinsky, W. Smith, H. Spiesberger, A. M. Stasto, M. Strikman, M. Sullivan, S. Sultansoy, Y. P. Sun, B. Surrow, L. Szymanowski, P. Taels, I. Tapan, A. T. Tasci, E. Tassi, H. Ten. Kate, J. Terron, H. Thiesen, L. Thompson, K. Tokushuku, R. Tomás García, D. Tommasini, D. Trbojevic, N. Tsoupas, J. Tuckmantel, S. Turkoz, T. N. Trinh, K. Tywoniuk, G. Unel, J. Urakawa, P. VanMechelen, A. Variola, R. Veness, A. Vivoli, P. Vobly, J. Wagner, R. Wallny, S. Wallon, G. Watt, C. Weiss, U. A. Wiedemann, U. Wienands, F. Willeke, B. -W. Xiao, V. Yakimenko, A. F. Zarnecki, Z. Zhang, F. Zimmermann, R. Zlebcik, F. Zomer

The physics programme and the design are described of a new collider for particle and nuclear physics, the Large Hadron Electron Collider (LHeC), in which a newly built electron beam of 60 GeV, up to possibly 140 GeV, energy collides with the intense hadron beams of the LHC. Compared to HERA, the kinematic range covered is extended by a factor of twenty in the negative four-momentum squared, $Q^2$, and in the inverse Bjorken $x$, while with the design luminosity of $10^{33}$ cm$^{-2}$s$^{-1}$ the LHeC is projected to exceed the integrated HERA luminosity by two orders of magnitude. The physics programme is devoted to an exploration of the energy frontier, complementing the LHC and its discovery potential for physics beyond the Standard Model with high precision deep inelastic scattering measurements. Read More

We show that an optical system involving competing higher-order Kerr nonlinearities can support the existence of ultrasolitons, namely extremely localized modes that only appear above a certain threshold for the central intensity. Such new solitary waves can be produced for powers below the usual collapse threshold, but they can also coexist with ordinary, lower-intensity solitons. We derive analytical conditions for the occurrence of multistability and analyze the dynamics of the different kinds of fundamental eigenmodes that can be excited in these nonlinear systems. Read More

We consider Standard Model Higgs boson production through gluon--gluon fusion in hadron collisions. We combine the calculation of the next-to-next-to-leading order QCD corrections to the inclusive cross section with the resummation of multiple soft-gluon emissions at small transverse momenta up to next-to-next-to-leading logarithmic accuracy. The calculation is implemented in the numerical program HRes and allows us to retain the full kinematics of the Higgs boson and of its decay products. Read More

**Authors:**LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group, S. Dittmaier

^{1}, C. Mariotti

^{2}, G. Passarino

^{3}, R. Tanaka

^{4}, S. Alekhin, J. Alwall, E. A. Bagnaschi, A. Banfi, J. Blumlein, S. Bolognesi, N. Chanon, T. Cheng, L. Cieri, A. M. Cooper-Sarkar, M. Cutajar, S. Dawson, G. Davies, N. De Filippis, G. Degrassi, A. Denner, D. D'Enterria, S. Diglio, B. Di Micco, R. Di Nardo, R. K. Ellis, A. Farilla, S. Farrington, M. Felcini, G. Ferrera, M. Flechl, D. de Florian, S. Forte, S. Ganjour, M. V. Garzelli, S. Gascon-Shotkin, S. Glazov, S. Goria, M. Grazzini, J. -Ph. Guillet, C. Hackstein, K. Hamilton, R. Harlander, M. Hauru, S. Heinemeyer, S. Hoche, J. Huston, C. Jackson, P. Jimenez-Delgado, M. D. Jorgensen, M. Kado, S. Kallweit, A. Kardos, N. Kauer, H. Kim, M. Kovac, M. Kramer, F. Krauss, C. -M. Kuo, S. Lehti, Q. Li, N. Lorenzo, F. Maltoni, B. Mellado, S. O. Moch, A. Muck, M. Muhlleitner, P. Nadolsky, P. Nason, C. Neu, A. Nikitenko, C. Oleari, J. Olsen, S. Palmer, S. Paganis, C. G. Papadopoulos, T . C. Petersen, F. Petriello, F. Petrucci, G. Piacquadio, E. Pilon, C. T. Potter, J. Price, I. Puljak, W. Quayle, V. Radescu, D. Rebuzzi, L. Reina, J. Rojo, D. Rosco, G. P. Salam, A. Sapronov, J. Schaarschmidt, M. Schonherr, M. Schumacher, F. Siegert, P. Slavich, M. Spira, I. W. Stewart, W. J. Stirling, F. Stockli, C. Sturm, F. J. Tackmann, R. S. Thorne, D. Tommasini, P. Torrielli, F. Tramontano, Z. Trocsanyi, M. Ubiali, S. Uccirati, M. Vazquez Acosta, T. Vickey, A. Vicini, W. J. Waalewijn, D. Wackeroth, M. Warsinsky, M. Weber, M. Wiesemann, G. Weiglein, J. Yu, G. Zanderighi

**Affiliations:**

^{1}eds.,

^{2}eds.,

^{3}eds.,

^{4}eds.

This Report summarises the results of the second year's activities of the LHC Higgs Cross Section Working Group. The main goal of the working group was to present the state of the art of Higgs Physics at the LHC, integrating all new results that have appeared in the last few years. The first working group report Handbook of LHC Higgs Cross Sections: 1. Read More

We consider the transverse-momentum (q_T) distribution of Standard Model
Higgs bosons produced by gluon fusion in hadron collisions. At small q_T
(q_T<

**Affiliations:**

^{1}CERN

**Category:**Physics - Accelerator Physics

Electrical faults are in most cases dramatic events for magnets, due to the large stored energy which is potentially available to be dissipated at the fault location. After a reminder of the principles of electrostatics in Section 1, the basic mechanisms of conduction and breakdown in dielectrics are summarized in Section 2. Section 3 introduces the types and function of the electrical insulation in magnets, and Section 4 its relevant failure mechanisms. Read More

Recent experiments have proved that the response to short laser pulses of common optical media, such as air or Oxygen, can be described by focusing Kerr and higher order nonlinearities of alternating signs. Such media support the propagation of steady solitary waves. We argue by both numerical and analytical computations that the low power fundamental bright solitons satisfy an equation of state which is similar to that of a degenerate gas of fermions at zero temperature. Read More

We show that a laser beam can be diffracted by a more concentrated light pulse due to quantum vacuum effects. We compute analytically the intensity pattern in a realistic experimental configuration, and discuss how it can be used to measure for the first time the parameters describing photon-photon scattering in vacuum. In particular, we show that the Quantum Electrodynamics prediction can be detected in a single-shot experiment at future 100 petawatt lasers such as ELI or HIPER. Read More

We analyze both theoretically and by means of numerical simulations the phenomena of filamentation and dynamical formation of self-guided nonlinear waves in media featuring competing cubic and quintic nonlinearities. We provide a theoretical description of recent experiments in terms of a linear stability analysis supported with simulations, showing the possibility of experimental observation of the modulational instability suppression of intense light pulses travelling across such nonlinear media. We also show a novel mechanism of indirect excitation of {\em light condensates} by means of coalescence processes of nonlinear coherent structures produced by managed filamentation of high power laser beams. Read More

We study how to search for photon-photon scattering in vacuum at present petawatt laser facilities such as HERCULES, and test Quantum Electrodynamics and non-standard models like Born-Infeld theory or scenarios involving minicharged particles or axion-like bosons. First, we compute the phase shift that is produced when an ultra-intense laser beam crosses a low power beam, in the case of arbitrary polarisations. This result is then used in order to design a complete test of all the parameters appearing in the low energy effective photonic Lagrangian. Read More

We show that a laser beam which propagates through an optical medium with Kerr (focusing) and higher order (defocusing) nonlinearities displays pressure and surface-tension properties yielding capillarity and dripping effects totally analogous to usual liquid droplets. The system is reinterpreted in terms of a thermodynamic grand potential, allowing for the computation of the pressure and surface tension beyond the usual hydrodynamical approach based on Madelung transformation and the analogy with the Euler equation. We then show both analytically and numerically that the stationary soliton states of such a light system satisfy the Young-Laplace equation, and that the dynamical evolution through a capillary is described by the same law that governs the growth of droplets in an ordinary liquid system. Read More

We review the theory for photon-photon scattering in vacuum, and some of the proposals for its experimental search, including the results of our recent works on the subject. We then describe a very simple and sensitive proposal of an experiment and discuss how it can be used at the present (HERCULES) and the future (ELI) ultrahigh power laser facilities either to find the first evidence of photon-photon scattering in vacuum, or to significantly improve the current experimental limits. Read More

We show that a gas-to-liquid phase transition at zero temperature may occur in a coherent gas of bosons in the presence of competing nonlinear effects. This situation can take place both in atomic systems like Bose-Einstein Condensates in alkalii gases with two and three-body interactions of opposite signs, as well as in laser beams which propagate through optical media with Kerr (focusing) and higher order (defocusing) nonlinear responses. The liquefaction process takes place in absence of any quantum effect and can be formulated in the frame of a mean field theory, in terms of the minimization of a thermodynamic potential. Read More

In a recent paper, we have shown that the QED nonlinear corrections imply a phase correction to the linear evolution of crossing electromagnetic waves in vacuum. Here, we provide a more complete analysis, including a full numerical solution of the QED nonlinear wave equations for short-distance propagation in a symmetric configuration. The excellent agreement of such a solution with the result that we obtain using our perturbatively-motivated Variational Approach is then used to justify an analytical approximation that can be applied in a more general case. Read More

We show that QED nonlinear effects imply a phase correction to the linear evolution of electromagnetic waves in vacuum. We provide explicit solutions of the modified Maxwell's equations for the propagation of a superposition of two plane waves, and calculate analytically and numerically the corresponding phase shift. This provides a new framework for the search of all-optical signatures of photon-photon scattering in vacuum. Read More

Due to the Heisemberg uncertainty principle, it is impossible to design a procedure which permits perfect cloning of an arbitrary, unknown "qubit" (the spin or polarization state of a single quantum system)1,2. However, it is believed that a perfect copying protocol can be achieved, at least in principle, if the qubit to be copied is destroyed in the original system. Quantum teleportation3,4 is supposed to allow for such a result. Read More

Einstein, Podolsky and Rosen (EPR) pointed out that the quantum-mechanical description of "physical reality" implied an unphysical, instantaneous action between distant measurements. To avoid such an action at a distance, EPR concluded that Quantum Mechanics had to be incomplete. However, its extensions involving additional "hidden variables", allowing for the recovery of determinism and locality, have been disproved experimentally (Bell's theorem). Read More

It is currently believed that the local causality of Quantum Field Theory (QFT) is destroyed by the measurement process. This belief is also based on the Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen (EPR) paradox and on the so-called Bell's theorem, that are thought to prove the existence of a mysterious, instantaneous action between distant measurements. However, I have shown recently that the EPR argument is removed, in an interpretation-independent way, by taking into account the fact that the Standard Model of Particle Physics prevents the production of entangled states with a definite number of particles. Read More

Einstein, Podolsky and Rosen (EPR) argued that the quantum-mechanical probabilistic description of physical reality had to be incomplete, in order to avoid an instantaneous action between distant measurements. This suggested the need for additional "hidden variables", allowing for the recovery of determinism and locality, but such a solution has been disproved experimentally. Here, I present an opposite solution, based on the greater indeterminism of the modern quantum theory of Particle Physics, predicting that the number of photons is always uncertain. Read More

I argue that the correlations that are predicted by Quantum Field Theory should not be interpreted as a real sign of non locality. Read More

In 1935 Einstein, Podolsky and Rosen (EPR) pointed out that Quantum Mechanics apparently implied some mysterious, instantaneous action at a distance. This paradox is supposed to be related to the probabilistic nature of the theory, but since deterministic alternatives involving "Hidden Variables" hardly agree with the experiments, the scientific community is now accepting this ``quantum nonlocality" as if it were a reality. However, I have argued recently that Quantum Electrodynamics is free from the EPR paradox, due to an indetermination on the number of the unobserved "soft photons" that can be present in any step of any experiment. Read More

**Affiliations:**

^{1}Universidad de Vigo

I show that Quantum Electrodynamics (QED) predicts a sort of uncertainty principle on the number of the "soft photons" that can be produced in coincidence with the particles that are observed in any EPR experiment. This result is argued to be sufficient to remove the original EPR paradox. A signature of this soft-photons solution of the EPR paradox would be the observation of apparent symmetry violation in single events. Read More

**Affiliations:**

^{1}CERN,

^{2}CERN

**Category:**High Energy Physics - Phenomenology

The heaviness of the third family fermions and the experimental absence of large flavor violating processes suggest, in supersymmetric theories, that the three families belong to a $2+1$ representation of a horizontal symmetry $G_H$. In this framework, we discuss a class of models based on the group U(2) that describe the fermion flavor structure and are compatible with an underlying GUT. We study the phenomenology of these models and focus on two interesting scenarios: In the first one, the first and second family scalars are assumed to be heavier than the weak scale allowing for complex soft supersymmetry breaking terms. Read More

We consider a class of models predicting new heavy neutral fermionic states, whose mixing with the light neutrinos can be naturally significant and produce observable effects below the threshold for their production. We update the indirect limits on the flavour non-diagonal mixing parameters that can be derived from unitarity, and show that significant rates are in general expected for one-loop-induced rare processes due to the exchange of virtual heavy neutrinos, involving the violation of the muon and electron lepton numbers. In particular, the amplitudes for $\mu$--$e$ conversion in nuclei and for $\mu\to ee^+e^-$ show a non-decoupling quadratic dependence on the heavy neutrino mass $M$, while $\mu\to e\gamma$ is almost independent of the heavy scale above the electroweak scale. Read More

We derive limits on a class of new physics effects that are naturally present in grand unified theories based on extended gauge groups, and in particular in $E_6$ and $SO(10)$ models. We concentrate on $i$) the effects of the mixing of new neutral gauge bosons with the standard $Z_0$; $ii$) the effects of a mixing of the known fermions with new heavy states. We perform a global analysis including all the LEP data on the $Z$ decay widths and asymmetries collected until 1993, the SLC measurement of the left--right asymmetry, the measurement of the $W$ boson mass, various charged current constraints, and the low energy neutral current experiments. Read More

We study the effects induced by new neutral fermions below their mass threshold, due to their possible mixing with the standard neutrinos. We use as experimental constraints the recent results on lepton universality, together with the measurement of the $\mu$ decay rate and the updated LEP data. In particular, the inclusion in our data set of the most recent determinations of the $\tau$ branching fractions, mass and lifetime implies that a previous indication of a non-vanishing mixing for $\nu_\tau$ is no longer present. Read More

In the Supersymmetric extension of the Standard Model with minimal particle content the three neutrinos can have non trivial masses and mixings, generated at 1 loop due to renormalizable lepton number violating interactions. We show that the resulting mass matrix can provide simultaneously a significant amount of the Dark Matter of the Universe and solve the solar neutrino problem, if the free parameters of the model are fixed to values which are consistent with all the present accelerator and cosmological constraints. The theory also predicts new effects in future experiments looking for neutrino oscillations. Read More

Together with the existence of new neutral gauge bosons, models based on extended gauge groups (rank $> 4$) often predict also new charged fermions. A mixing of the known fermions with new states with {\it exotic} weak-isospin assignments (left-handed singlets and right-handed doublets) will induce tree level flavour changing neutral interactions mediated by $Z$ exchange, while if the mixing is only with new states with {\it ordinary} weak-isospin assignments, the flavour changing neutral currents are mainly due to the exchange of the lightest new neutral gauge boson $Z^\prime$. We show that the present experimental limits on $\mu-e$ conversion in nuclei give a nuclear-model-independent bound on the $Z$-$e$-$\mu$ vertex which is twice as strong as that obtained from $\mu\to e e e$. Read More