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Add to Calendar 11/13/2017 1:00 pm 11/13/2017 America/Chicago ME/HE Seminar: "Next generation nuclear experiments: Toward 3D tomography of nuclei" DESCRIPTION:

Abstract: Inclusive deep inelastic scattering experiments have been instrumental in advancing our understanding of the Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD) structure of nuclei and the effect of nuclear matter on the structure of hadrons. A great example is the observation by the European Muon Collaboration (EMC) of a deviation of the deep inelastic structure function of a nucleus from the sum of the structure functions of the free nucleons, the so-called EMC effect. On the theory side, despite decades of theoretical efforts with increased sophistication, a unifying physical picture of the origin of the EMC effect is still a matter of intense debate. To reach the next level of our understanding of nuclear QCD and unravel the partonic structure of nuclei, experiments need to go beyond the inclusive measurements and focus on exclusive and semi-inclusive reactions. In this talk, results of the first exclusive measurement of deeply virtual Compton scattering off He-4 will be presented. Future measurements at Jefferson Lab 12 GeV using a new CLAS12 Low Energy Recoil Tracker (ALERT) will be discussed.

 

\n\nSPEAKER:

Kawtar Hafidi, Argonne National Laboratory

276 Loomis

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ME/HE Seminar: "Next generation nuclear experiments: Toward 3D tomography of nuclei"

Speaker Kawtar Hafidi, Argonne National Laboratory
Date: 11/13/2017
Time: 1 p.m.
Location:

276 Loomis

Event Contact: Becky McDuffee
217-300-0898
mcduffbe@illinois.edu
Sponsor:

NPL

Event Type: Seminar/Symposium
 

Abstract: Inclusive deep inelastic scattering experiments have been instrumental in advancing our understanding of the Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD) structure of nuclei and the effect of nuclear matter on the structure of hadrons. A great example is the observation by the European Muon Collaboration (EMC) of a deviation of the deep inelastic structure function of a nucleus from the sum of the structure functions of the free nucleons, the so-called EMC effect. On the theory side, despite decades of theoretical efforts with increased sophistication, a unifying physical picture of the origin of the EMC effect is still a matter of intense debate. To reach the next level of our understanding of nuclear QCD and unravel the partonic structure of nuclei, experiments need to go beyond the inclusive measurements and focus on exclusive and semi-inclusive reactions. In this talk, results of the first exclusive measurement of deeply virtual Compton scattering off He-4 will be presented. Future measurements at Jefferson Lab 12 GeV using a new CLAS12 Low Energy Recoil Tracker (ALERT) will be discussed.

 

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