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ILD regularly submits abstracts to conferences on ILD and ILD related topics. Please find here a list of recently submitted abstracts, and their status. Once accepted as talks, you will find them under "talks".

 

Submitted abstracts

W: working
S: submitted
A: accepted
R: rejected

NumberConferenceTitle/abstractsubmitted onStatus
26Higgs Couplings 2018

Coupling strength and CP properties in Higgs -> tau tau at ILC

The CP nature of the Higgs and its couplings is imprinted on spin correlations between its decay products. We will present a method based on Higgs decays to tau lepton pairs, showing that the mixing between even and odd CP components can be measured to a precision of 4.3 degrees at ILC-250. We will also show results on the expected measurement precision of the coupling between the Higgs boson and tau lepton at ILC.

Based on 
Eur. Phys. J. C75 (2015) no.12, 617 
Phys.Rev. D98 (2018) no.1, 013007
NIM A810 (2016) 51

09.01.2018A
25Higgs Couplings 2018

Higgs self-coupling projections at the ILC

Higgs self-coupling measurement provides a direct probe of the Higgs potential, which is important both for understanding of electroweak symmetry breaking and for testing of electroweak baryogenesis. In this talk we will present studies addressing two issues about the Higgs self-coupling measurement at the ILC at the center-of-mass energies of 500 GeV and 1 TeV. The first issue is about how model independent determination of the triple Higgs coupling is possible, provided that in a general BSM theory the double Higgs production processes can receive corrections not only from the triple Higgs coupling but also from other Higgs couplings. The second issue is a realistic estimation about the experimental precision on the double Higgs production cross sections, based on the full detector simulation using the ILD and by including all SM background processes. 

The studies for the first issue are published on arXiv:1708.09079, while the paper for the second issue is in preparation.

09.01.2018A
24Higgs Couplings 2018

Sensitivity to anomalous VVH couplings at the ILC

Abstract: deviations in Higgs couplings may not only appear in the strength of SM-like Higgs couplings, but also appear as distinct Lorentz structures, which is manifest in particular in the effective filed theory. In the case of VVH couplings (V=Z, W), one new CP-even and one new CP-odd tensor couplings can be presented as anomalous couplings. Experimental determinations of those anomalous VVH couplings can provide new insights in probing the BSM models and finding new CP violating effects in the Higgs sector. This talk reports the experimental studies of anomalous VVH couplings at the ILC, emphasizing how the effects of each anomalous coupling and SM-like coupling can be distinguished and determined simultaneously by taking advantage of various angular distributions. The results will be given based on the full detector simulation of the ILD and including major Higgs production and decay channels, for both Ecm=250 and 500 GeV at the ILC.

Part of the studies has been published on arXiv:1712.09772, a more comprehensive paper is in preparation.

09.01.2018A
23Higgs Couplings 2018

Prospects of measuring Higgs boson decays into muon pairs at the International Linear Collider

We study the prospects for measuring the branching ratio of hμ+μ at the International Linear Collider. The study is performed at center-of-mass energies of 250 GeV and 500 GeV based on full simulation of the International Large Detector. For both center-of-mass energies, the two final states qqh and ννh have been analyzed. For an integrated luminosity of 2 ab1 at 250 GeV and 4 ab1 at 500 GeV, the combined precision on the cross section times branching ratio of hμ+μ is estimated to be 17.5%. The impact of the transverse momentum resolution on this analysis is also studied. A precision of 15% could be archived with 10 times better resolution, while a precision would increase to 25% with 10 times worse resolution.

09.01.2018A
22VERTEX 2018

Status of tracking detectors at ILC

Precision measurements of the properties of the Higgs boson, discovered by the ATLAS and CMS experiments of the LHC, and the top quark, the heaviest known elementary particle, are among the main physics goals for experiments at the proposed international linear collider (ILC). These measurements must reach an unprecedented level of precision to allow us to decipher the next fundamental layer of physics, called new physics. The vertex and tacking detectors of the ILC experiments will be a key towards accomplishing the ambitious physics programs of the latter. We discuss the design requirements of these state-of-the-art detector systems, driven from the stringent physics and experimental constraints of the ILC.

08.29.2018 (from ILD and SiD)A
21the Rencontres of Vietnam "Windows on the Universe"

Study of the Higgs couplings to leptons and Higgs CP properties at the ILC

In the Standard Model the many Yukawa couplings between the Higgs and fermions, responsible for the mass generation for fermions, are predicted to be strictly proportional to the masses of fermions. Any deviation from this prediction would clearly signal new physics beyond the SM. Many alternative ways of introducing Yukawa couplings in BSM models can result in quite different characteristics for different types of fermions, e.g. upper- or down-type, lepton- or quark-type, 3rd-, 2nd- or 1st-generation. More over, if the SM-like Higgs is an admixture of CP even and CP odd states, as preferred in the electroweak baryon genesis models which can potentially explain the baryon number asymmetry in our universe, the Higgs Yukawa couplings will be modified at the tree level. In particular the Higgs to tau tau decay process provides an ideal place for probing the Higgs CP properties. In this talk, we will give the prospects about the measurements of Htautau and Hmumu couplings at the International Linear Collider (ILC), including the Higgs CP phase measurement in Higgs to tautau process using a novel tau reconstruction method. All the simulation studies are performed based on the full detector simulation for the International Large Detector (ILD).

04.06.2018A
20he Rencontres of Vietnam "Windows on the Universe"

Search for Light Scalars Produced in Association with a Z boson at the 250 GeV stage of the ILC

In many models with extended Higgs sectors, e.g. in Two Higgs Doublet Models, in the NMSSM as well as in Randall Sundrum models, there exists an additional scalar h, which can easily be lighter than the Standard Model (SM) like Higgs. Its coupling to the Z boson is expected to be small if the 125 GeV Higgs boson is SM-like. Such a light scalar with suppressed couplings to the Z boson would have escaped detection at LEP due to its limited luminosity. With a factor of 1000 higher luminosity and polarized beams, the International Linear Collider (ILC) is expected to have substantial discovery potential for such states. Furthermore, searches for additional scalars at LEP and LHC are usually dependent on the model details, such as decay channels. Thus, it is necessary to have a more general analysis with model-independent assumptions.
We present a search for a such a light higgs boson produced in association with Z boson at the ILC with a center-of-mass energy of 250 GeV, using the full Geant4-based simulation of the ILD detector concept. In order to be as model-independent as possible, the analysis is performed using the recoil technique, in particular with the Z boson decaying into a pair of muons. Expected exclusion cross section limits for different higgs masses between 10 and 120 GeV will be given in terms of a scale factor with respect to the Standard Model Higgs-strahlung process cross section.

04.09.2018Speaker candidates could not be found.
19he Rencontres of Vietnam "Windows on the Universe"

3rd Generation Quark and Electroweak Boson Couplings at the 250 GeV stage of  the ILC

The 3rd generation quarks are, due to their large mass, highly sensitive probes for new physics connected to the electroweak symmetry breaking. While top quark pair production requires center-of-mass energies of larger than 350 GeV, the first stage of the ILC at a center-of-mass energy of 250 GeV can perform precision measurements of bottom quark pair production, thereby settling the long standing ~3\sigma tension between the LEP experiments and SLD. For this measurement, the polarised beams of the ILC are of special importance as they enable the separation of the vector and axial-vector couplings of the b quark to Z boson and photon. Another important precision probe for new physics are triple gauge boson coupings (TGCs). Thanks to the polarised beams and the much higher luminosity, a significant increase in precision beyond past and present experiments is expected at the first stage of the ILC for the TGCs involving W bosons. For both measurements, we will report recent projections based on detailed simulations of the ILD detector concept, and highlight the role of important detector performance aspects, e.g. for the separation of b and anti-b jets based on vertex charge measurements and particle ID.

04.10.2018A
18ICHEP 2018

Study of the Higgs couplings to leptons and Higgs CP properties at the ILC

In the Standard Model the many Yukawa couplings between the Higgs and fermions, responsible for the mass generation for fermions, are predicted to be strictly proportional to the masses of fermions. Any deviation from this prediction would clearly signal new physics beyond the SM. Many alternative ways of introducing Yukawa couplings in BSM models can result in quite different characteristics for different types of fermions, e.g. upper- or down-type, lepton- or quark-type, 3rd-, 2nd- or 1st-generation. More over, if the SM-like Higgs is an admixture of CP even and CP odd states, as preferred in the electroweak baryon genesis models which can potentially explain the baryon number asymmetry in our universe, the Higgs Yukawa couplings will be modified at the tree level. In particular the Higgs to tau tau decay process provides an ideal place for probing the Higgs CP properties. In this talk, we will give the prospects about the measurements of Htautau and Hmumu couplings at the International Linear Collider (ILC), including the Higgs CP phase measurement in Higgs to tautau process using a novel tau reconstruction method. All the simulation studies are performed based on the full detector simulation for the International Large Detector (ILD).

02.27.2018A
17ICHEP 2018

Search for Light Scalars Produced in Association with a Z boson at the 250 GeV stage of the ILC

In many models with extended Higgs sectors, e.g. in Two Higgs Doublet Models, in the NMSSM as well as in Randall Sundrum models, there exists an additional scalar h, which can easily be lighter than the Standard Model (SM) like Higgs. Its coupling to the Z boson is expected to be small if the 125 GeV Higgs boson is SM-like. Such a light scalar with suppressed couplings to the Z boson would have escaped detection at LEP due to its limited luminosity. With a factor of 1000 higher luminosity and polarized beams, the International Linear Collider (ILC) is expected to have substantial discovery potential for such states. Furthermore, searches for additional scalars at LEP and LHC are usually dependent on the model details, such as decay channels. Thus, it is necessary to have a more general analysis with model-independent assumptions.
We present a search for a such a light higgs boson produced in association with Z boson at the ILC with a center-of-mass energy of 250 GeV, using the full Geant4-based simulation of the ILD detector concept. In order to be as model-independent as possible, the analysis is performed using the recoil technique, in particular with the Z boson decaying into a pair of muons. Expected exclusion cross section limits for different higgs masses between 10 and 120 GeV will be given in terms of a scale factor with respect to the Standard Model Higgs-strahlung process cross section.

02.27.2018A
16ICHEP 2018

3rd Generation Quark and Electroweak Boson Couplings at the 250 GeV stage of  the ILC

The 3rd generation quarks are, due to their large mass, highly sensitive probes for new physics connected to the electroweak symmetry breaking. While top quark pair production requires center-of-mass energies of larger than 350 GeV, the first stage of the ILC at a center-of-mass energy of 250 GeV can perform precision measurements of bottom quark pair production, thereby settling the long standing ~3\sigma tension between the LEP experiments and SLD. For this measurement, the polarised beams of the ILC are of special importance as they enable the separation of the vector and axial-vector couplings of the b quark to Z boson and photon. Another important precision probe for new physics are triple gauge boson coupings (TGCs). Thanks to the polarised beams and the much higher luminosity, a significant increase in precision beyond past and present experiments is expected at the first stage of the ILC for the TGCs involving W bosons. For both measurements, we will report recent projections based on detailed simulations of the ILD detector concept, and highlight the role of important detector performance aspects, e.g. for the separation of b and anti-b jets based on vertex charge measurements and particle ID.

02.27.2018S
157th International Conference on High Energy Physics in the LHC era

ILD for the International Linear Collider

The International Large Detector (ILD) is a detector concept for the International Linear Collider (ILC), a 250-500 GeV (extendable to 1 TeV) center-of-mass high-luminosity linear electron-positron collider. The ILD is optimized with the concept of particle flow for overall event reconstruction so that it will deliver excellent performance for high-precision Higgs and top measurements, as well as high-sensitivities for possible new phenomena, utilizing the advantages of an electron-positron collider. Particle flow implies that all particles in an event, charged and neutral, are individually reconstructed. This requirement has a large impact on the design of the detector, and has played a central role in the optimisation of the system. Superb tracking capabilities and outstanding detection of secondary vertices are other important aspects. The overall layout, sub-detector technologies, expected performance, and recent progress of the ILD will be presented.

11.15.2017Modified to a more general talk on ILC
14CHEF 2017Technical instrumentation R&D for ILD large scale device (V. Balagura for ILD SiW ECAL group, submitted by J.C. Brient)07.14.2017A
13Cooling system R&D and endocarp geometry (D. Grondin for ILD SiW ECAL group, submitted by J.C. Brient)A
12Dead zone analysis of ECAL barrel modules under static and dynamic loads (T. Pierre-Emile for ILD SiW ECAL group, submitted by J.C. Brient)A
11Performance study of SKIROC2/A ASIC for ILD Si-W ECAL (T. Suehara for ILD SiW ECAL group, submitted by J.C. Brient)A
10ECAL device in view of the ILC staging proposal (H. Videau for ILD SiW ECAL group, submitted by J.C. Brient)A
9IEEE NSS/MIC 2017

ILD for the International Linear Collider (submitted by Kiyotomo Kawagoe and Karsten Buesser)

The International Large Detector (ILD) is a detector concept for the International Linear Collider (ILC), a 250-500 GeV (extendable to 1 TeV) center-of-mass high-luminosity linear electron-positron collider. The ILD is optimized with the concept of particle flow for overall event reconstruction so that it will deliver excellent performance for high-precision Higgs and top measurements, as well as high-sensitivities for possible new phenomena, utilizing the advantages of an electron-positron collider. Particle flow implies that all particles in an event, charged and neutral, are individually reconstructed. This requirement has a large impact on the design of the detector, and has played a central role in the optimisation of the system. Superb tracking capabilities and outstanding detection of secondary vertices are other important aspects. The overall layout, sub-detector technologies, expected performance, and recent progress of the ILD will be presented.

ieee_ILD_v2.pdf
05.08.2017A (poster)
8EPS-HEP 2017

Sensitivity to anomalous VVH couplings at the ILC (submitted by Tomohisa Ogawa)

The discovery of the 125 GeV Higgs boson, which was the last missing element of the standard model (SM), provided us the insight that the electroweak symmetry breaking is done by a Higgs condensate in the vacuum, namely the Higgs mechanism. However the SM does not give the dynamics explaining why and how that Higgs condensate is formed. On the other hand, the SM can not provide candidate particles for the dark matter, and can not explain the baryon number asymmetry in our universe, etc. Therefore new physics beyond the SM is needed to answer all of those questions. Remarkably the effects of new physics will be inevitably imprinted in the properties of the Higgs boson, namely its couplings to other SM particles and its CP nature. At the future International Linear Collider (ILC), one of the most important goals is precise measurement those properties.

In this talk, we will focus on the measurement of the general Lorentz structure of couplings between Higgs and vector bosons (VVH, V=Z or W) at the ILC, based on an approach of the effective field theory. The sensitivities to both CP-even and CP-odd dimension-5 operators are evaluated by exploring various Higgs production and decay channels, in particular taking advantage of the sensitivities from differential cross sections measurements. The studies are performed based on full detector simulation of the International Large Detector (ILD), for ECM = 250 GeV and 500 GeV. Combined sensitivities are given for some realistic running scenarios of the ILC.

04.13.2017A (changed from poster to oral)
7

Prospects for electroweak precision measurements and triple gauge couplings at a staged ILC (submitted by Jenny List)

In absence of a direct discovery of new particles, precision measurements of the properties of known particles will provide the most powerful probe for phenomena beyond the Standard Model. Future electron positron linear colliders with polarised beams, like the International Linear Collider (ILC), will provide a unique laboratory for such measurements, complementary to hadron colliders. In this contribution, we will review in particular the prospects for electroweak precision measurements, like the mass of the W boson, or the weak mixing angle, as well as for measurements of charged triple gauge couplings based simulations of the ILD detector concept for the ILC. In all of these, the exact knowledge of the beam polarisation and the beam energy plays an important role. Therefore we will also discuss the precision determination of these accelerator parameters from collision data. We will pay special tribute to the most recent discussions concerning a possible first stage of the ILC operating at a center-of-mass energy of 250 or 350 GeV, but also comment of the full ILC running plan.

04.13.2017A (poster), presenter: Robert Karl
6

Full simulation study of the process $e^+ e^- \rightarrow b\bar{b}$ at \sqrt(s) = 250 GeV at the ILC (submitted by Roman Pöschl)

The heavy quark doublet plays a central role in the quest for new physics. The complementary between studies of electroweak top quark production and bottom quark production is therefore intuitively clear and pointed out in the literature. Let us remind that the tension between the LEP measurement and the Standard Model prediction of the forward-backward asymmetry $A_{fb}^b$ is still one of the unsolved questions in the field and may be interpreted as a first manifestation of new physics in the heavy quark sector. The process $e^+ e^- \rightarrow b\bar{b}$ at the ILC offers a unique opportunity for a final word on the tension. Polarised beams allow for a large disentangling of the coupling constants or form factors that govern the $\gamma/Z \,b\bar{b}$ vertex.

The contribution will present a detailed simulation study of the process $e^+ e^- \rightarrow b\bar{b}$ at 250\, GeV with the ILD Detector. Besides the phenomenological implications, the contribution will demonstrate that with a careful analysis of the final state the charge of the b-quarks can be determined on an event-by-event basis with the ILD Detector. Such a capability is unprecedented by past and present particle physics experiments.

04.13.2017A (poster), presenter: Sviatoslav Bilokin
5

Naturalness and light Higgsinos: why ILC is the right machine for SUSY discovery (submitted by Jacqueline Yan)

Radiatively-driven natural Supersymmetry, a theoretically and experimentally well-motivated framework, centers around the predicted existence of four  light, nearly mass-degenerate Higgsinos with mass $\sim 100-200$ GeV (not too far above $m_Z$). Their small mass splittings of at most 20 GeV implies very little visible energy of accompanying Standard Model particles decayed from heavier Higgsinos. Given that other SUSY particles are considerably heavy, this makes detection challenging at hadron colliders. On the other hand, the clean environment of an electron-positron collider with  $\sqrt{s}>2m_{Higgsino}$ would enable a decisive search of these required Higgsinos, and thus either the discovery or exclusion of natural SUSY.  We present a detailed simulation study of precision measurements of Higgsino masses and production cross sections at  $\sqrt{s}$ = 500 GeV of the proposed International Linear Collider currently under consideration for construction in Japan. The study is  based on a Geant4 simulation of the International Large Detector concept. We examine several benchmark points  just beyond the HL-LHC reach, with a mass spectrum containing four light Higgsinos directly accessible by the ILC, and the mass differences between the lightest SUSY particle and the heavier states ranging from about 4 to 20 GeV. It can be shown that their masses and production cross sections are able to be precisely measured to approximately 1% precision or better. These precise measurements allow for extracting the underlying weak scale SUSY parameters. The fitted parameters give predictions for the masses of heavier SUSY states, which provide motivation for future high-energy colliders. Additionally, dark matter properties may be derived. Evolution of the measured gaugino masses to high energies should allow one to distinguish the hypothesis of gaugino mass unification from other compelling possibilities such as mirage mediation.

03.31.2017A, speaker: Suvi-Leena Lehtinen
4ALPS2017

Natural SUSY at the ILC: from MZ to the GUT scale (submitted by Mikael Berggren)

The most basic requirement for naturalness in supersymmetric models is the existence of rather light partners of the Higgs boson, the Higgsinos, at masses not too far above M_Z. Despite the pressure from LHC data on the simplest high-scale models (like the cMSSM), such light Higgsinos can still be realised in different types of GUT-scale models from NUHM2 to mirage unification models. The ILC will offer the unique discovery potential for the elusive higgsino particles and allow for precision measurements of their properties. In this contribution, prospects for the achievable precisions for masses, the very small mass splittings and polarised production cross sections will be presented. Based on these, we studied the possibilities to determine the SUSY parameters at the weak scale, and to extrapolate their running to the GUT scale. We will discuss the prospects to thereby differentiate between various GUT-scale models and SUSY breaking schemes and to predict the masses of the remaining SUSY particles. In particular the latter could provide important guidance for the energy scale of the next hadron collider after the LHC.

02.13.2017A
3

Scalar sector at future e+e- colliders (submitted by Ivanka Bozovic-Jelisavcic)

Future e+e- colliders offer excellent possibilities for precision studies in the Higgs sector due to the clean experimental conditions and low backgrounds compared to hadron colliders. At lower energies i.e. below 500 GeV, the Higgstrahlung is the dominant Higgs production mechanism. With the recoil mass analysis technique being the unique feature of e+e- colliders, the Higgstrahlung allows model-independent studies of the Higgs couplings as well as the access to the invisible Higgs decays. If considered simultaneously with WW-fusion dominating Higgs production at higher energies, determination of the Higgs total width is possible at a percent level. Scalar sector searches are reviewed for ILC and CEPC using recent research updates obtained with the fully simulated ILD and CEPC detectors.

02.01.2017A, speaker: Junping Tian
2

ILD for the International Linear Collider (submitted by Kiyotomo Kawagoe)

 The International Large Detector (ILD) is a detector concept for the International Linear Collider (ILC), a 250-500 GeV (extendable to 1 TeV) center-of-mass high-luminosity linear electron-positron collider. The ILD is optimized with the concept of particle flow for overall event reconstruction so that it will deliver excellent performance for high-precision Higgs and top measurements, as well as high-sensitivities for possible new phenomena, utilizing the advantages of an electron-positron collider. Particle flow implies that all particles in an event, charged and neutral, are individually reconstructed. This requirement has a large impact on the design of the detector, and has played a central role in the optimisation of the system. Superb tracking capabilities and outstanding detection of secondary vertices are other important aspects. The overall layout, sub-detector technologies, expected performance, and recent progress of the ILD will be presented.

01.17.2017R (Our abstract is merged with that of CLICdp for a more general talk.)
1Instrumentation 2017

ILD for the International Linear Collider (submitted by Kiyotomo Kawagoe)

 The International Large Detector (ILD) is a detector concept for the International Linear Collider (ILC), a 250-500 GeV (extendable to 1 TeV) center-of-mass high-luminosity linear electron-positron collider. The ILD is optimized with the concept of particle flow for overall event reconstruction so that it will deliver excellent performance for high-precision Higgs and top measurements, as well as high-sensitivities for possible new phenomena, utilizing the advantages of an electron-positron collider. Particle flow implies that all particles in an event, charged and neutral, are individually reconstructed. This requirement has a large impact on the design of the detector, and has played a central role in the optimisation of the system. Superb tracking capabilities and outstanding detection of secondary vertices are other important aspects. The overall layout, sub-detector technologies, expected performance, and recent progress of the ILD will be presented.

12.12.2016R (T. Omori gives a more general talk on behalf of LCC: "Status and Future Perspectives of the ILC Project: Accelerator / Detector R&D".)
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