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The European Physical Journal C [electronic resource] :Particles and Fields / edited by Georg Weiglein, Joachim Bartels, Siegfried Bethke, Sergei Odintsov, Gino Isidori, Ignatios Antoniadis, Jos Engelen, Laura Baudis, Dieter Zeppenfeld, Kostas Skenderis, Günther Dissertori.

Contributor(s): Weiglein, Georg [editor.] | Bartels, Joachim [editor.] | Bethke, Siegfried [editor.] | Odintsov, Sergei [editor.] | Isidori, Gino [editor.] | Antoniadis, Ignatios [editor.] | Engelen, Jos [editor.] | Baudis, Laura [editor.] | Zeppenfeld, Dieter [editor.] | Skenderis, Kostas [editor.] | Dissertori, Günther [editor.] | SpringerLink (Online service).
Material type: materialTypeLabelContinuing resourceAnalytics: Show analyticsPublisher: Berlin/Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg : Imprint: Springer.Description: online resource.ISSN: 1434-6052.Subject(s): Nuclear energy | Quantum field theory | String theory | Astronomy | Astrophysics | Cosmology | Nuclear physics | Heavy ions | Hadrons | Elementary particles (Physics) | Physical measurements | Measurement | Elementary Particles, Quantum Field Theory | Nuclear Physics, Heavy Ions, Hadrons | Quantum Field Theories, String Theory | Measurement Science and Instrumentation | Astronomy, Astrophysics and Cosmology | Nuclear EnergyOnline resources: Open Access Summary: Experimental Physics I: Accelerator Based High-Energy Physics Hadron and lepton collider physics  Lepton-nucleon scattering  High-energy nuclear reactions  Standard model precision tests Search for new physics beyond the standard model Heavy flavour physics  Neutrino properties  Particle detector developments  Computational methods and analysis tools Experimental Physics II: Astroparticle Physics Dark matter searches  High-energy cosmic rays Double beta decay Long baseline neutrino experiments Neutrino astronomy Axions and other weakly interacting light particles Gravitational waves and observational cosmology Particle detector developments Computational methods and analysis tools Theoretical Physics I: Phenomenology of the Standard Model and Beyond Electroweak interactions Quantum chromo dynamics Heavy quark physics and quark flavour mixing Neutrino physics Phenomenology of astro- and cosmoparticle physics Meson spectroscopy and non-perturbative QCD  Low-energy effective field theories  Lattice field theory High temperature QCD and heavy ion physics Phenomenology of supersymmetric extensions of the SM Phenomenology of non-supersymmetric extensions of the SM Model building and alternative models of electroweak symmetry breaking Flavour physics beyond the SM Computational algorithms and tools            Theoretical Physics II: Gravitation, Astroparticle Physics and Cosmology, General Aspects of Quantum Field Theories, and Alternatives Classical and quantum theory of gravitation Extended theories of gravity High-energy astroparticle physics Cosmology and the early universe Black hole dynamics Mathematical aspects of quantum field theories, and alternatives Supergravity and string theory Gauge/gravity dualities Article Categories Letters Regular Articles Tools for Experiment and Theory Scientific Notes Reviews Letters: must describe new and original work deserving rapid publication. Their aim is fast and concise communication of material of current interest: - an important theoretical, computational or experimental result - a valuable discussion of, or a short essay on, an open scientific issue - a valuable presentation of innovative and promising ideas and concepts in the fields covered by the journal. In order to make a fast refereeing and decision procedure possible, and to address a broad readership, Letters should not exceed 4 printed pages in the EPJ style format, and should contain no more than 4 figures and/or tables. Regular Articles: describe original work, or provide details of original work previously published in a Letter article. There is no general limitation of the overall size nor of the number of figures, nor of the level of details considered to be necessary. Tools for Experiment and Theory/Scientific Notes: are articles presenting original and new developments of particle detectors, readout electronics, computational methods or analysis tools. Direct relevance to physics topics within the "Aims and Scopes" must be demonstrated. An important subgroup are Scientific Notes, typically based on internal notes of experimental collaborations, detailing specific aspects of importance for understanding and assessing the physics results presented in large collaboration papers. Technical details down to the level of construction drawings, electronic circuit diagrams or computer codes should not be included but may be added as electronic-only supplementory material. Reviews: are by invitation only through the Editorial Board. There is no general limit to the overall length -- they may contain, but should not be restricted to, original work. Reviews will fall into one of the following categories: 1) Comprehensive reviews of major topics within the "Aims and Scope" of EPJA and EPJC. Their primary assets will be pedagogical exposition, synthesis of key developments, and the inclusion of a definitive and representative bibliography. 2) Technical papers presenting an extensive review of a specialist topic within the "Aims and Scope". 3) Reviews of a newly emerging field, providing an up-to-date synthesis and an extended discussion of the open questions. The discussion is expected to lead to an assessment of the possible further developments within the field, potentially making a substantial contribution to guiding decisions concerning the planning or running of experimental and observational facilities. 4) Outstanding thesis or working reports, the richness and importance of whose details justify the exceptional publication of the full length work.
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Experimental Physics I: Accelerator Based High-Energy Physics Hadron and lepton collider physics  Lepton-nucleon scattering  High-energy nuclear reactions  Standard model precision tests Search for new physics beyond the standard model Heavy flavour physics  Neutrino properties  Particle detector developments  Computational methods and analysis tools Experimental Physics II: Astroparticle Physics Dark matter searches  High-energy cosmic rays Double beta decay Long baseline neutrino experiments Neutrino astronomy Axions and other weakly interacting light particles Gravitational waves and observational cosmology Particle detector developments Computational methods and analysis tools Theoretical Physics I: Phenomenology of the Standard Model and Beyond Electroweak interactions Quantum chromo dynamics Heavy quark physics and quark flavour mixing Neutrino physics Phenomenology of astro- and cosmoparticle physics Meson spectroscopy and non-perturbative QCD  Low-energy effective field theories  Lattice field theory High temperature QCD and heavy ion physics Phenomenology of supersymmetric extensions of the SM Phenomenology of non-supersymmetric extensions of the SM Model building and alternative models of electroweak symmetry breaking Flavour physics beyond the SM Computational algorithms and tools            Theoretical Physics II: Gravitation, Astroparticle Physics and Cosmology, General Aspects of Quantum Field Theories, and Alternatives Classical and quantum theory of gravitation Extended theories of gravity High-energy astroparticle physics Cosmology and the early universe Black hole dynamics Mathematical aspects of quantum field theories, and alternatives Supergravity and string theory Gauge/gravity dualities Article Categories Letters Regular Articles Tools for Experiment and Theory Scientific Notes Reviews Letters: must describe new and original work deserving rapid publication. Their aim is fast and concise communication of material of current interest: - an important theoretical, computational or experimental result - a valuable discussion of, or a short essay on, an open scientific issue - a valuable presentation of innovative and promising ideas and concepts in the fields covered by the journal. In order to make a fast refereeing and decision procedure possible, and to address a broad readership, Letters should not exceed 4 printed pages in the EPJ style format, and should contain no more than 4 figures and/or tables. Regular Articles: describe original work, or provide details of original work previously published in a Letter article. There is no general limitation of the overall size nor of the number of figures, nor of the level of details considered to be necessary. Tools for Experiment and Theory/Scientific Notes: are articles presenting original and new developments of particle detectors, readout electronics, computational methods or analysis tools. Direct relevance to physics topics within the "Aims and Scopes" must be demonstrated. An important subgroup are Scientific Notes, typically based on internal notes of experimental collaborations, detailing specific aspects of importance for understanding and assessing the physics results presented in large collaboration papers. Technical details down to the level of construction drawings, electronic circuit diagrams or computer codes should not be included but may be added as electronic-only supplementory material. Reviews: are by invitation only through the Editorial Board. There is no general limit to the overall length -- they may contain, but should not be restricted to, original work. Reviews will fall into one of the following categories: 1) Comprehensive reviews of major topics within the "Aims and Scope" of EPJA and EPJC. Their primary assets will be pedagogical exposition, synthesis of key developments, and the inclusion of a definitive and representative bibliography. 2) Technical papers presenting an extensive review of a specialist topic within the "Aims and Scope". 3) Reviews of a newly emerging field, providing an up-to-date synthesis and an extended discussion of the open questions. The discussion is expected to lead to an assessment of the possible further developments within the field, potentially making a substantial contribution to guiding decisions concerning the planning or running of experimental and observational facilities. 4) Outstanding thesis or working reports, the richness and importance of whose details justify the exceptional publication of the full length work.

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