Achieving 8% precision on the Higgs cross section is a significant step towards studying the electroweak symmetry breaking mechanism.
In the autumn of 1989 the Large Electron Positron collider (LEP) delivered the first of several results that still dominate the landscape of particle physics today.
Fermilab's E989 experiment aims to improve experimental errors by a factor of four.
Some Higgs measurements are on the verge of being systematics dominated.
The High-Luminosity LHC, scheduled to operate from 2026, will increase the instantaneous luminosity of the LHC by at least a factor of five beyond its initial design luminosity.
WZ production, with its clean experimental signature, offers a sensitive way to search for anomalies.
The Standard Model makes precise predictions for the frequency at which the spin of the top quark is aligned with the spin of the top antiquark.
The cross-section of longitudinal weak-boson scattering would diverge, resulting in meaningless values, were it not for the exact cancellation due to Higgs-boson contributions.
The predicted cross section for tγj, including the branching fraction, is 81 fb, which corresponds to a few hundred events in the whole dataset.
Recent focus on measuring Standard Model properties using jet substructure has motivated ATLAS to measure the energy and mass response of large-radius jets with the highest possible precision.