- Mo, 14.03.2022 18:15 – Mo, 14.03.2022 20:15
- Dr. Priscilla Pani, Helmholtz Young Investigator Group Leader at DESY, Zeuthen
- Magnus-Haus Berlin
Am Kupfergraben 7, 10117 Berlin, Germany
also to be followed ONLINE
- Registration required
- External Link:
This lecture will be held in presence of a limited audience at Magnus-Haus and can be followed online at the same time. Use the links above to register your attendance in person on site or to receive access information for online attendance.
The 2G-plus rule applies to this event. The additional testing requirement does not apply to those who have been fully vaccinated (two vaccinations plus one booster shot), those who have been vaccinated twice within the last three months without a booster shot vaccination (including recently vaccinated convalescents) or those who have been convalesced within the last three months (including recently convalesced vaccinees). An electronically verifiable proof of vaccination or a Covid-19 certificate of recovery and an identity document must be presented at the entrance. All visitors are required to wear mouth/nose coverings (except during the lecture) and to disinfect their hands at the entrance. The number of on-site participants is limited for infection control reasons. Please cancel by phone or email if you are unable to attend so that those waiting can move up. No admission after the start of the event. Please do not participate if you have symptoms of a possible SARS Covid 19 infection (cold symptoms).
Topic: Astrophysical observations have provided compelling evidence for the existence of a non-luminous component of the universe: Dark Matter. However, very little is known of this elusive form of matter. If Dark Matter is a particle, it can be recreated in the high-energy proton-proton collision at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at CERN. The LHC experiments have a vast and diversified experimental programme, designed in collaboration with the theoretical community, which aims to discover and precisely measure dark matter. In this talk I will provide an overview of this programme, outlining both the fundamental assumptions and the experimental challenges of this effort.
CV: Priscilla Pani, born in Italy in 1986, is Group Leader of a Helmholtz Young Investigator group at the Helmholtz center Deutsches Elektronen-Synchrotron DESY. She is co-chair of the LHC Dark Matter Working group at the LPCC Center and she is coordinating the Dark Matter searches subgroup in the ATLAS Experiment at the LHC. She was awarded the Hertha-Sponer Prize in 2020 for her essential contributions to the search for dark matter at the LHC. In her work, she probes dark matter signatures in various models, providing new frontiers, including in theories involving Higgs bosons outside the Standard Model.
Following the lecture, there will be a get-together where participants can exchange ideas with each other over pizza and drinks in the Remise and the garden of the Magnus-Haus.
The event is sponsored by the Wilhelm and Else Heraeus Foundation.