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Tuesday 26th May 2015 from 11:00 (Europe/Zurich)

Observation of top-quark production in the forward region with LHCb

by Coco Victor

As differential NNLO theory predictions become available, both single top and top pair production cross-section measurements in the forward region will provide important experimental tests. Top pair production in the forward region can also constrain the gluon density function in the proton at large momentum transfer, which are responsible for large uncertainties in many SM predictions.  Forward top production is observed, in the µ +b final state, with the  3 fb-1 Run I dataset c...

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Observation of top-quark production in the forward region with LHCb
As differential NNLO theory predictions become available, both single top and top pair production cross-section measurements in the forward region will provide important experimental tests. Top pair production in the forward region can also constrain the gluon density function in the proton at large momentum transfer, which are responsible for large uncertainties in many SM predictions.  Forward top production is observed, in the µ +b final state, with the  3 fb-1 Run I dataset collected by the LHCb detector. The cross-section for the combined tbar{t} and single-t at sqrt{s}=7 TeV and sqrt{s}=8 TeV is derived, for muons from the W boson with pT>25 GeV in the pseudo-rapidity range 2.0<eta<4.5 and with a b-tagged jet with 50<pT<100 GeV in the pseudo-rapidity range 2.2<eta<4.2. The production cross-sections are found to be in agreement with NLO prediction.   This measurement has been made possible thanks to recent developement in the heavy flavour jet tagging at LHCb and to the analysis techniques developed for the measurement of the W boson production in association with beauty and charm. The heavy flavour tagging performance and its calibration in data will be presented, as well as the measurement of the fraction of W+c and W+b in W+jet events, together with the charge asymmetries of the W+b and W+c production cross-sections. These production ratios are sensitive to the parton density function, in particular those of the strange quark (in Wc/Wj) and the intrinsic b quark content of the proton (in Wb/Wj). The ratio of the W+jet to Z+jet production cross-sections is also measured using the Z→µµ decay.  Measurements are found to be in agreement with Standard Model.
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Upcoming Events

ATLAS Weekly

by Charlton Dave

 

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ATLAS Weekly
 

A Cosmological Solution to the Electroweak Hierarchy Problem (Relaxation)

by Kaplan David

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A Cosmological Solution to the Electroweak Hierarchy Problem (Relaxation)
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15th IT Technical Users Meeting (ITUM-15)

by Heagerty Denise

 

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15th IT Technical Users Meeting (ITUM-15)
 

122nd LHCC Meeting - AGENDA OPEN Session

by Forti Francesco

CERN-LHCC-2015-008 /LHCC-A-122 Live Webcast - All CERN staff and Users are welcome to attend the Open Session. The CLOSED Session will take place in Georges Charpak Room F, 60/6-002 on Wednesday, 15h30 and Thursday 9h00

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122nd LHCC Meeting - AGENDA OPEN Session
CERN-LHCC-2015-008 /LHCC-A-122 Live Webcast - All CERN staff and Users are welcome to attend the Open Session. The CLOSED Session will take place in Georges Charpak Room F, 60/6-002 on Wednesday, 15h30 and Thursday 9h00
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CERN openlab Open Day

CERN openlab is proposing a first-of-its-kind ‘Open Day’ event on 10 June, 2015. This will be the first in a series of annual events at which research and industrial teams from CERN openlab present their projects, share their achievements, and collect feedback from their user communities. CERN openlab is a unique public-private partnership between CERN and leading ICT companies. Its mission is to accelerate the development of cutting-edge solutions to be used by the worldwide LHC community. Within this framework, CERN provides access to its complex ICT infrastructure and its engineering experience, in some cases even extended to collaborating institutes worldwide. Testing in CERN’s demanding environment provides the ICT industry partners with valuable feedback on their products, while allowing CERN to assess the merits of new technologies in their early stages of development for possible future use. This framework also offers a neutral ground for carrying out advanced R&D with more than one company. CERN openlab was created in 2001 and is now in its fifth phase (2015-2017). This phase addresses new topics crucial to the CERN scientific programme. The topics have primarily been defined in the past 18 months through discussion and collaborative analysis of requirements between CERN openlab industrial members and representatives of the CERN and LHC experiments. In an effort to identify common challenges and work on common solutions, this analysis has also seen the participation of representatives from other international research centres. The outcomes of this preliminary analysis are now driving the fifth phase of CERN openlab and have been openly published in the form of a whitepaper on ‘Future IT Challenges in Scientific Research’. The topics addressed during the current phase of CERN openlab fall in such categories as next-generation data-acquisition systems, optimised hardware- and software-based computing platforms for simulation and analysis, scalable and interoperable data storage and management, cloud-computing operations and procurement, and data-analytics platforms and applications. For many of the use cases identified by technical experts in high-energy physics or other communities, joint investigation projects have been set up in partnership with leading industrial companies. These companies are interested in working with research communities to solve common problems and are able to provide leading-edge technologies and ideas. The process of defining requirements, identifying suitable industrial partners, and setting up joint projects is a continuous activity of CERN openlab in its effort to support the scientific mission of CERN, share knowledge and expertise, and train the next generations of engineers and scientists.

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CERN openlab Open Day
CERN openlab is proposing a first-of-its-kind ‘Open Day’ event on 10 June, 2015. This will be the first in a series of annual events at which research and industrial teams from CERN openlab present their projects, share their achievements, and collect feedback from their user communities. CERN openlab is a unique public-private partnership between CERN and leading ICT companies. Its mission is to accelerate the development of cutting-edge solutions to be used by the worldwide LHC community. Within this framework, CERN provides access to its complex ICT infrastructure and its engineering experience, in some cases even extended to collaborating institutes worldwide. Testing in CERN’s demanding environment provides the ICT industry partners with valuable feedback on their products, while allowing CERN to assess the merits of new technologies in their early stages of development for possible future use. This framework also offers a neutral ground for carrying out advanced R&D with more than one company. CERN openlab was created in 2001 and is now in its fifth phase (2015-2017). This phase addresses new topics crucial to the CERN scientific programme. The topics have primarily been defined in the past 18 months through discussion and collaborative analysis of requirements between CERN openlab industrial members and representatives of the CERN and LHC experiments. In an effort to identify common challenges and work on common solutions, this analysis has also seen the participation of representatives from other international research centres. The outcomes of this preliminary analysis are now driving the fifth phase of CERN openlab and have been openly published in the form of a whitepaper on ‘Future IT Challenges in Scientific Research’. The topics addressed during the current phase of CERN openlab fall in such categories as next-generation data-acquisition systems, optimised hardware- and software-based computing platforms for simulation and analysis, scalable and interoperable data storage and management, cloud-computing operations and procurement, and data-analytics platforms and applications. For many of the use cases identified by technical experts in high-energy physics or other communities, joint investigation projects have been set up in partnership with leading industrial companies. These companies are interested in working with research communities to solve common problems and are able to provide leading-edge technologies and ideas. The process of defining requirements, identifying suitable industrial partners, and setting up joint projects is a continuous activity of CERN openlab in its effort to support the scientific mission of CERN, share knowledge and expertise, and train the next generations of engineers and scientists.
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ROOT Tutorial for Summer Students

by Piparo Danilo, Couet Olivier

ROOT is a "batteries-included" tool kit for data analysis, storage and visualization. It is widely used in High Energy Physics and other disciplines such as Biology, Finance and Astrophysics. This event is an introductory tutorial to ROOT and comprises a front lecture and hands on exercises.

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ROOT Tutorial for Summer Students
ROOT is a "batteries-included" tool kit for data analysis, storage and visualization. It is widely used in High Energy Physics and other disciplines such as Biology, Finance and Astrophysics. This event is an introductory tutorial to ROOT and comprises a front lecture and hands on exercises.
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Introduction and Computing

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Introduction and Computing
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Particle World (1/3)

by Dr. Shears Tara

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Particle World (1/3)
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Particle World (2/3)

by Dr. Shears Tara

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DG' Presentation

by Heuer Rolf

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DG' Presentation
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Particle World (3/3)

by Dr. Shears Tara

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Theoretical Concepts in Particle Physics (1/5)

by Grossman Yuval

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TBA

by Sever Amit

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TBA
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Theoretical Concepts in Particle Physics (2/5)

by Grossman Yuval

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Introduction to Accelerator Physics (1/5)

by Kain Verena

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Phenomena of the Standard Model (1/3)

by Dr. Kraemer Michael

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SHiP Open Symposium

SHIP is a recently proposed new general purpose fixed target facility at the SPS 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 O(10) GeV/c$^2$, including very weakly interacting low-energy SUSY states. Under nominal conditions the current SPS is capable of providing an integrated total of $2times 10^{20}$ protons on target in five years of operation. This allows access to a significant fraction of the unexplored parameter space for the Hidden Sector with sensitivities which are several orders of magnitude better than previous experiments. The associated tau neutrino detector will allow performing a number of unique measurements with tau neutrinos, including a first direct experimental observation of the anti-tau neutrino interactions. The experimental programme of the proposed facility is also capable of being extended in the future, e.g. to include direct searches for Dark Matter and Lepton Flavour Violation. The SHiP facility will provide a unique experimental platform for physics at the Intensity Frontier which is complementary to the searches for New Physics at the Energy Frontier.

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SHiP Open Symposium
SHIP is a recently proposed new general purpose fixed target facility at the SPS 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 O(10) GeV/c$^2$, including very weakly interacting low-energy SUSY states. Under nominal conditions the current SPS is capable of providing an integrated total of $2times 10^{20}$ protons on target in five years of operation. This allows access to a significant fraction of the unexplored parameter space for the Hidden Sector with sensitivities which are several orders of magnitude better than previous experiments. The associated tau neutrino detector will allow performing a number of unique measurements with tau neutrinos, including a first direct experimental observation of the anti-tau neutrino interactions. The experimental programme of the proposed facility is also capable of being extended in the future, e.g. to include direct searches for Dark Matter and Lepton Flavour Violation. The SHiP facility will provide a unique experimental platform for physics at the Intensity Frontier which is complementary to the searches for New Physics at the Energy Frontier.
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Theoretical Concepts in Particle Physics (3/5)

by Grossman Yuval

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Introduction to Accelerator Physics (2/5)

by Kain Verena

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Phenomena of the Standard Model (2/3)

by Dr. Kraemer Michael

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Theoretical Concepts in Particle Physics (4/5)

by Grossman Yuval

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Introduction to Accelerator Physics (3/5)

by Kain Verena

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Phenomena of the Standard Model (3/3)

by Dr. Kraemer Michael

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Theoretical Concepts in Particle Physics (5/5)

by Grossman Yuval

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Introduction to Statistics (1/4)

by Lyons Louis

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Introduction to Accelerator Physics (4/5)

by Kain Verena

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Nuclear Physics at Isolde (1/3)

by Dr. Kowalska Magdalena

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Introduction to Statistics (2/4)

by Lyons Louis

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Introduction to Accelerator Physics (5/5)

by Kain Verena

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Introduction to Statistics (3/4)

by Lyons Louis

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Nuclear Physics at Isolde (2/3)

by Dr. Kowalska Magdalena

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Detectors (1/5)

by Prof. Bortoletto Daniela

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Introduction to Statistics (4/4)

by Lyons Louis

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Nuclear Physics at Isolde (3/3)

by Dr. Kowalska Magdalena

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Detectors (2/5)

by Prof. Bortoletto Daniela

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Electronics, DAQ & Trigger (1/3)

by Vandelli Wainer

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Detectors (3/5)

by Prof. Bortoletto Daniela

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Electronics, DAQ & Trigger (2/3)

by Vandelli Wainer

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Flavour Physics and CP Violation (1/4)

by Gershon Timothy

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Detectors (4/5)

by Prof. Bortoletto Daniela

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Electronics, DAQ & Trigger (3/3)

by Vandelli Wainer

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Flavour Physics and CP Violation (2/4)

by Gershon Timothy

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Detectors (5/5)

by Prof. Bortoletto Daniela

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Neutrino Physics (1/3)

by Kayser Boris

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Triggers for LHC Physics

by Dr. Bocci Andrea

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Flavour Physics and CP Violation (3/4)

by Gershon Timothy

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Neutrino Physics (2/3)

by Kayser Boris

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Neutrino Physics (3/3)

by Kayser Boris

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Flavour Physics and CP Violation (4/4)

by Gershon Timothy

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From Raw Data to Physics Results (1/3)

by Sfyrla Anna

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Beyond the Standard Model (1/5)

by Grojean Christophe

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SM Physics at Had. Colliders (1/3)

by Hamel de Monchenault Gautier

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From Raw Data to Physics Results (2/3)

by Sfyrla Anna

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Beyond the Standard Model (2/5)

by Grojean Christophe

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SM Physics at Had. Colliders (2/3)

by Hamel de Monchenault Gautier

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From Raw Data to Physics Results (3/3)

by Sfyrla Anna

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Beyond the Standard Model (3/5)

by Grojean Christophe

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SM Physics at Had. Colliders (3/3)

by Hamel de Monchenault Gautier

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Heavy Ions (1/3)

by Loizides Constantinos

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Heavy Ions (2/3)

by Loizides Constantinos

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Beyond the Standard Model (4/5)

by Grojean Christophe

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Introduction to Cosmology (1/3)

by Durrer Ruth

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Heavy Ions (3/3)

by Loizides Constantinos

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Beyond the Standard Model (5/5)

by Grojean Christophe

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Introduction to Cosmology (2/3)

by Durrer Ruth

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Introduction to Monte-Carlo Techniques (1/2)

by Webber Bryan

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Search for BSM Physics at Had. Colliders (1/3)

by Brooijmans Gustaaf

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Introduction to Cosmology (3/3)

by Durrer Ruth

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Introduction to Monte-Carlo Techniques (2/2)

by Webber Bryan

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Search for BSM Physics at Had. Colliders (2/3)

by Brooijmans Gustaaf

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Medical Physics (1/3) - Radiobiology of Particle Beams

by Dosanjh Manjit

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Future Collider Technologies (1/2)

by Schulte Daniel

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Search for BSM Physics at Had. Colliders (3/3)

by Brooijmans Gustaaf

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Physics at Future Colliders (1/3)

by Janot Patrick

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Future Collider Technologies (2/2)

by Schulte Daniel

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Physics at Future Colliders (2/3)

by Janot Patrick

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Medical Physics (2/3) - Particle Accelerators in Cancer Therapy

by Amaldi Ugo

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What is String Theory

by Lambert Neil

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Physics at Future Colliders (3/3)

by Janot Patrick

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Medical Physics (3/3) - Particle Accelerators in Cancer Therapy

by Amaldi Ugo

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Extended Discussion Session (String Theory)

by Lambert Neil

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Simulation of Particle Interaction in a Detector

by Dr. Ribon Alberto

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Upgrade of LHC Injectors

by Meddahi Malika

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Superconductivity and SC Magnets for the LHC Upgrade (1/2)

by Ferracin Paolo

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Superconductivity and SC Magnets for the LHC Upgrade (2/2)

by Ferracin Paolo

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Astroparticle Physics (1/3)

by Covi Laura

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Antimatter in the Lab (1/3)

by Doser Michael

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Collimation Systems (1/2)

by Dr. Redaelli Stefano

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Astroparticle Physics (2/3)

by Covi Laura

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Antimatter in the Lab (2/3)

by Doser Michael

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Collimation Systems (2/2)

by Dr. Redaelli Stefano

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Astroparticle Physics (3/3)

by Covi Laura

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Antimatter in the Lab (3/3)

by Doser Michael

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Antimatter in the Lab (3/3)
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Closing Lecture

by Giudice Gian

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