Research at the Max Planck Institute for Physics

 

The Max Planck Institute for Physics in Munich is one of the world’s leading research institutions for particle physics. Here, scientists study the smallest building blocks of matter and how they interact. Theory and experiment work hand in hand. The physicists at the Institute develop and test theoretical models as the basis for experiments with the aim of solving the mysteries of the universe: for example, what dark matter consists of and why antimatter no longer exists.

 

Structure of matter

Standard Model - dark energy - supersymmetry - building blocks of matter - particle collisions


Structure of matter

Standard Model - dark energy - supersymmetry - building blocks of matter - particle collisions

New technologies

Accelerator and detector technologies - linear accelerators - acceleration with plasma waves - germanium detectors


New technologies

Accelerator and detector technologies - linear accelerators - acceleration with plasma waves - germanium detectors

Astroparticle physics

Telescopes - gamma rays - black holes - supernovas - active galactic nuclei - dark energy - dark matter - neutrino physics


Astroparticle physics

Telescopes - gamma rays - black holes - supernovas - active galactic nuclei - dark energy - dark matter - neutrino physics

Recent publications

Publications in 2020 and 2021

Search response: 466 publications match your query. Listing starts with latest publication first: (1 - 3)


MPP-2021-180 Measurement of the energy asymmetry in $t\bar{t}j$ production at 13 TeV with the ATLAS experiment and interpretation in the SMEFT framework, ATLAS Collaboration, arxiv:2110.05453 (abs), (pdf), (ps), CERN-EP-2021-181, inSPIRE entry.
[ATLAS], [Article]

MPP-2021-178 Characterization of the Particle Identification of the Belle II Detector with Bhabha Radiation and First Measurement of sin (21) and md Using Belle II Data, Justin Skorupa, (Full text) (2021-02-01).
[Belle II], [Thesis]

MPP-2021-177 Background Analysis for B0 Lifetime and Oscillation Frequency Measurement using Hadronic B0 -> D(*)pi+ Channels at Belle II, Caspar Schmitt, (Full text).
[Belle II], [Thesis]


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