The RIKEN BNL Research Center offers a Fellow system at Brookhaven's Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider (RHIC) allowing joint appointments with universities and research laboratories throughout the world, enabling talented researchers to hold tenure track positions at their home institution as well as a Fellow position with the Center.
This system was established to increase the research potential of the Center and to disseminate its research activities and results. To date, nine RHIC Physics Fellows have received the U.S. Department of Energy Outstanding Junior Investigator Award and over 50 Fellows have received tenure at their home institutions since the inception of the program.
Institutions interested in initiating a new RHIC Physics Fellow position may obtain details on how to proceed by contacting Colleen Michael, 1-631-344-4919.
L. McLerran, Group Leader
This group conducts QCD related research that includes heavy ion physics, the quark gluon plasma, color glass condensate and hard QCD/spin physics.
T. Izubuchi, Group Leader
This group's mission is to solve the dynamics of QCD from first principle lattice simulations using in-house computer resources.
Y. Akiba, Group Leader
This group studies the spin structure of the proton via polarized p+p collisions at RHIC as well as the properties of quark gluon plasma.
The RIKEN BNL Research Center is part of Brookhaven's Nuclear & Particle Physics Directorate.
There are no conferences scheduled at this time.
"Higgs coupling deviations, vacuum stability and new bosons at the TeV scale"
Presented by Raffaele D'Agnolo, Institute for Advanced Study
2 pm, Small Seminar Room, Bldg. 510
Wednesday, August 5, 2015, 2:00 pm
Hosted by: Chien-Yi Chen
Higgs coupling measurements can shed light on the nature of electroweak symmetry breaking. However it is not trivial to go beyond generic intuitions, such as the expectation that natural theories generate large deviations, and make precise statements. In this talk I will show in a model independent way that measuring deviations at the LHC implies the existence of new bosons between a few TeV and a few hundred TeV. This is true in general, including theories where new fermions produce the deviations.