A New Detector for Studying Cumulative Processes in Hadronic Collisions

Результат исследований: Научные публикации в периодических изданияхстатья

Выдержка

Abstract: The increased luminosity of modern accelerators allows the scope of research to be expanded in experiments on fixed targets in high-energy physics. New prospects are thus opening up for studying so-called cumulative processes. These can be associated with the formation of the multi-quark configurations within nuclei (so-called fluctons, which are dense clots of cold quark–gluon plasma). Their detection and study in hadron collisions is possible by registering secondary particles in the region kinematically forbidden for reactions on free nucleons. It is of particular interest to study correlations between the production of cumulative particles and particles that contain strange quarks and heavy flavors, an increase in the yield of which is expected in cumulative processes. The concept of a new detector for registering particles in hadron–hadron collisions in cumulative processes is presented, along with the corresponding results from their modeling.

Язык оригиналаанглийский
Страницы (с-по)1155-1160
ЖурналBulletin of the Russian Academy of Sciences: Physics
Том83
Номер выпуска9
Ранняя дата в режиме онлайн4 окт 2019
DOI
СостояниеОпубликовано - 2019

Отпечаток

collisions
detectors
quarks
cold plasmas
nucleons
accelerators
luminosity
physics
nuclei
configurations
energy

Предметные области Scopus

  • Физика и астрономия (все)

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A New Detector for Studying Cumulative Processes in Hadronic Collisions. / Lazareva, T. V.; Valiev, F. F.; Zherebchevsky, V. I.; Nesterov, D. G.; Feofilov, G. A.

В: Bulletin of the Russian Academy of Sciences: Physics, Том 83, № 9, 2019, стр. 1155-1160.

Результат исследований: Научные публикации в периодических изданияхстатья

TY - JOUR

T1 - A New Detector for Studying Cumulative Processes in Hadronic Collisions

AU - Lazareva, T. V.

AU - Valiev, F. F.

AU - Zherebchevsky, V. I.

AU - Nesterov, D. G.

AU - Feofilov, G. A.

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Abstract: The increased luminosity of modern accelerators allows the scope of research to be expanded in experiments on fixed targets in high-energy physics. New prospects are thus opening up for studying so-called cumulative processes. These can be associated with the formation of the multi-quark configurations within nuclei (so-called fluctons, which are dense clots of cold quark–gluon plasma). Their detection and study in hadron collisions is possible by registering secondary particles in the region kinematically forbidden for reactions on free nucleons. It is of particular interest to study correlations between the production of cumulative particles and particles that contain strange quarks and heavy flavors, an increase in the yield of which is expected in cumulative processes. The concept of a new detector for registering particles in hadron–hadron collisions in cumulative processes is presented, along with the corresponding results from their modeling.

AB - Abstract: The increased luminosity of modern accelerators allows the scope of research to be expanded in experiments on fixed targets in high-energy physics. New prospects are thus opening up for studying so-called cumulative processes. These can be associated with the formation of the multi-quark configurations within nuclei (so-called fluctons, which are dense clots of cold quark–gluon plasma). Their detection and study in hadron collisions is possible by registering secondary particles in the region kinematically forbidden for reactions on free nucleons. It is of particular interest to study correlations between the production of cumulative particles and particles that contain strange quarks and heavy flavors, an increase in the yield of which is expected in cumulative processes. The concept of a new detector for registering particles in hadron–hadron collisions in cumulative processes is presented, along with the corresponding results from their modeling.

KW - physics

KW - Fixed targets

KW - Gluon plasmas

KW - Hadron collisions

KW - hadronic collisions

KW - New detectors

KW - Secondary particles

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