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"Searching for New Physics at the Terascale with the ATLAS Experiment"
Thursday, 17. Oct. 2019
Video-Recording for any system with MP4-support
- Video.mp4 (ca.360 Mb)
15:15 – 16:15
(Fysikum, Stockholm University)
The ATLAS experiment is a complex detector situated at one of the interaction points
of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), where protons are brought to collide at
unprecedented energies. In these collisions, new elementary particles can be produced
and studied. The LHC delivered its first groundbreaking result in 2012 with the discovery
of the Higgs boson. Since then the accelerator has been upgraded to almost twice the
collision energy, and during the Run 2 of the LHC in 2015-2018, it operated at a
centre-of-mass energy of 13 TeV.
In this presentation I will discuss a selection of the key results from the ATLAS
experiment, both from direct searches for physics beyond the Standard Model and
from precision measurements of Standard Model processes. I will also briefly go over
what we can expect from the future high-luminosity upgrade of the LHC and possible
future colliders that are being looked at in the context of the ongoing update of the
European Particle Physics Strategy.
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