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Particle Physics (GRS)
Gordon Research Seminar

Pushing the Frontiers of Particle Physics During the LHC Run II Era

Dates

June 24-25, 2017

Location

The Hong Kong University of Science and Technology
Hong Kong, China

Organizers

Chairs:
Marco Drewes & Ying-Ying Li

Hong Kong Advisory Board:
Tony F. Chan, Kathryn Song Eng Cheah, Fanny M.C. Cheung, Arthur B. Ellis, Barry Halliwell, Nancy Ip, Jian Lu, Peter Mathieson, Alfonso Ngan, Paul Tam, Benjamin Wah, Henry Wong, Vivian Wing-Wah Yam, Kenneth Young & Albert Cheung-Hoi Yu More Information

Meeting Description

The Gordon Research Seminar on Particle Physics is a unique forum for graduate students, post-docs, and other scientists with comparable levels of experience and education to present and exchange new data and cutting edge ideas.

The meeting will cover a wide range of topics. A key goal is to bring together young scientists working in theory and experiment at all frontiers of particle physics, ranging from the LHC and other future high energy colliders over precision and intensity frontier approaches to the increasingly important study of astroparticles and the early universe at the cosmic frontier. The meeting will provide an excellent opportunity for theorists and experimentalists to communicate with each other, inspire each other and form collaborations in the search for new physics and in the quest to answer long standing questions about the fundamental laws that govern our universe.

The meeting consists of four sessions. In addition, there will be an opportunity to present posters. There will be two dedicated poster sessions, and the posters will remain on display throughout the entire meeting. The four sessions are:

  • Opening session: Pushing the Frontiers of Particle Physics
    The meeting will start with a keynote talk by Hitoshi Murayama (UC Berkeley and IMPU Tokyo). Afterwards there will be an open discussion and beers in the evening.
  • The "energy frontier": LHC and future colliders
    This session will be devoted to the search for New Physics at the high energy frontier (LHC and future colliders). We aim to bring together bright young minds from experiment and theory (model building as well as phenomenology) to foster a fruitful discussion about the potential to discover New Physics at colliders, including Dark Matter, Supersymmetry and other New Physics ideas that can be tested in high energy collisions.
  • The "intensity frontier": high intensity experiments, rare processes and precision tests
    On the experimental side, session will be devoted to high intensity experiments (e.g. fixed target experiments and neutrino experiments), searches for rare processes at low energy (such as neutrinoless double beta decay, lepton flavour violation, axion searches, indirect DM detection) and low energy precision tests (such as searches for dipole moments). On the theory side, we will discuss models that can be tested in such experiments (hidden sector, neutrino mass models, axions, flavour models, DM...).
  • The "cosmic frontier" and the search for New Physics in outer space
    The final session will be devoted to the connection between particle physics and cosmology and astrophysics. This includes the early universe (baryogenesis, DM production, ...) and astroparticle physics (cosmic rays, indirect DM searches).

Funding Notice: We can support a limited number of ~30 GRS participants up to $260 each (based on single room occupancy), which is the full GRS registration fee. This would be available for all participants from outside Hong Kong who are accepted for an oral presentation. If you also present a poster at the GRC, you will be given priority for support of approximately $550 USD to partially cover the GRC registration fee. Please note that this also includes accommodations and all meals for the duration of both meetings.

Related Meeting

This GRS was held in conjunction with the "Particle Physics" Gordon Research Conference (GRC). Refer to the associated GRC program page for more information.

Contributors

Final Meeting Program

Saturday
2:00 pm - 5:00 pmArrival and Check-in
3:30 pm - 3:45 pmIntroductory Comments by GRC Site Staff / Welcome by the GRS Conference Chair
3:45 pm - 4:30 pmKeynote Session: Pushing the Frontiers of Particle Physics
The meeting will start with a keynote talk by Hitoshi Murayama (UC Berkeley and IMPU Tokyo).
Discussion Leader: Ying-Ying Li (Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, Hong Kong SAR China)
3:45 pm - 4:25 pmHitoshi Murayama (Kavli IPMU, University of Tokyo, Japan)
"Pushing the Frontiers of Particle Physics During the LHC Run II Era"
4:25 pm - 4:30 pmDiscussion
4:30 pm - 6:00 pmPoster Session
6:00 pmDinner
7:30 pm - 9:30 pmThe "Energy Frontier": LHC and Future Colliders
This session will be devoted to the search for New Physics at the high energy frontier (LHC and future colliders). We aim to bring together bright young minds from experiment and theory (model building as well as phenomenology) to foster a fruitful discussion about the potential to discover New Physics at colliders, including Dark Matter, Supersymmetry and other New Physics ideas that can be tested in high energy collisions.
Discussion Leader: Felix Yu (Johannes Gutenberg University of Mainz, Germany)
7:30 pm - 7:40 pmKi Lie (The Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, Hong Kong SAR China)
"Higgs Boson Properties with ATLAS in (H -> ZZ*)"
7:40 pm - 7:45 pmDiscussion
7:45 pm - 7:55 pmTaoli Cheng (University of the Chinese Academy of Sciences, China)
"Exploring the DNN Performance in Jet Physics"
7:55 pm - 8:00 pmDiscussion
8:00 pm - 8:10 pmDavid Sutherland (University of California, Santa Barbara, USA)
"Disassembling the Clockwork Mechanism"
8:10 pm - 8:15 pmDiscussion
8:15 pm - 8:25 pmHiroshi Yokoya (Korea Institute for Advanced Study, South Korea)
"Top-Quark Mass from Diphoton Mass Spectrum"
8:25 pm - 8:30 pmDiscussion
8:30 pm - 8:40 pmJan Hajer (Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, Hong Kong SAR China)
"Testing Naturalness"
8:40 pm - 8:45 pmDiscussion
8:45 pm - 8:55 pmJeremy Bernon (Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, Hong Kong SAR China)
"Testing Naturalness Through Precision Measurements"
8:55 pm - 9:00 pmDiscussion
9:00 pm - 9:10 pmYasuhito Sakaki (KAIST, South Korea)
"Quark-Gluon Discrimination in the Search for Gluino Pair Production at the LHC"
9:10 pm - 9:15 pmDiscussion
9:15 pm - 9:25 pmHok Chuen Cheng (ATLAS Collaboratory Project, University of Michigan, USA)
"Measurement of Correlation Between Inclusively Produced Lambda0-Anti-Lambda0, Lambda0-Lambda0, and Anti-Lambda-Anti-Lambda0 Hyperon Pairs at sqrt(s) = 7 TeV in the LHC ATLAS Experiment"
9:25 pm - 9:30 pmDiscussion
Sunday
7:30 am - 8:30 amBreakfast
9:00 am - 11:00 amThe "Intensity Frontier": High Intensity Experiments, Rare Processes and Precision Tests
On the experimental side, this session will be devoted to high intensity experiments (e.g. fixed target experiments and neutrino experiments), searches for rare processes at low energy (such as neutrinoless double beta decay, lepton flavour violation, axion searches, indirect DM detection) and low energy precision tests (such as searches for dipole moments). On the theory side, we will discuss models that can be tested in such experiments (hidden sector, neutrino mass models, axions, flavour models, DM...).
Discussion Leader: Hai-Bo Yu (University of California, Riverside, USA)
9:00 am - 9:10 amDmitry Chernyak (Kavli Institute for the Physics and Mathematics of the Universe (Kavli IPMU), University of Tokyo, Japan)
"Search for Neutrinoless Double Beta Decay with the KamLAND-Zen Experiment"
9:10 am - 9:15 amDiscussion
9:15 am - 9:25 amWenqiang Gu (Shanghai Jiao Tong University, China)
"Towards a Precise Determination of the Reactor Antineutrino Flux at Daya Bay"
9:25 am - 9:30 amDiscussion
9:30 am - 9:40 amLucas Johns (University of California, San Diego, USA)
"The Cosmic Lepton Asymmetry and Neutrino Flavor Transformation"
9:40 am - 9:45 amDiscussion
9:45 am - 9:55 amJuraj Klaric (Technical University of Munich, Germany)
"Leptogenesis from Oscillations of Heavy Neutrinos with Large Mixing Angles"
9:55 am - 10:00 amDiscussion
10:00 am - 10:10 amTian Ma (The University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong SAR China)
"D Leptonic Decays at BESIII"
10:10 am - 10:15 amDiscussion
10:15 am - 10:25 amTaisiya Mineeva (Universidad Tecnica Federico Santa Maria, Chile)
"Exploring Hadronization Mechanisms in Deep-Inelastic Scattering"
10:25 am - 10:30 amDiscussion
10:30 am - 10:40 amMartin Spinrath (National Center for Theoretical Sciences, National Taiwan University, Taiwan)
"Neutrino Mass Sum Rules"
10:40 am - 10:45 amDiscussion
10:45 am - 10:55 amBeomki Yeo (Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology (KAIST), South Korea)
"COMET Muon to Electron Conversion Experiment in J-PARC"
10:55 am - 11:00 amDiscussion
11:00 am - 12:30 pmPoster Session

Coffee will be served in the poster area from 11:00 am - 11:30 am
12:30 pmLunch
1:30 pm - 2:30 pmThe "Cosmic Frontier" and the Search for New Physics in Outer Space
The final session will be devoted to the connection between particle physics and cosmology and astrophysics. This includes the early universe (baryogenesis, DM production, ...) and astroparticle physics (cosmic rays, indirect DM searches).
Discussion Leader: Yi Wang (Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, Hong Kong SAR China)
1:30 pm - 1:40 pmJames Diacoumis (University of New South Wales, Australia)
"Distinguishing Between Warm Dark Matter and Late Kinetic Decoupling Using CMB Spectral Distortions"
1:40 pm - 1:45 pmDiscussion
1:45 pm - 1:55 pmInar Timiryasov (Ecole Polytechnique Federale de Lausanne, Switzerland)
"Accurate Treatment of the Sphaleron Processes in Low Scale Leptogenesis Models"
1:55 pm - 2:00 pmDiscussion
2:00 pm - 2:10 pmBinbin Yan (PandaX Collaboration, China)
"Dark Matter Search Results from PandaX"
2:10 pm - 2:15 pmDiscussion
2:15 pm - 2:25 pmSai Wang (The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong SAR China)
"Stochastic Gravitational Wave Background from Binary Primordial Black Hole Mergers"
2:25 pm - 2:30 pmDiscussion
2:30 pm - 3:00 pmEvaluation Period
Fill in GRS Evaluation Forms
3:00 pmSeminar Concludes
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