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Analysis of Long-Lived Slepton NLSP in GMSB model at Linear Collider  [PDF]
Pedro G. Mercadante,J. Kenichi Mizukoshi,Hitoshi Yamamoto
Physics , 2000, DOI: 10.1103/PhysRevD.64.015005
Abstract: We performed an analysis on the detection of a long-lived slepton at a linear collider with $\sqrt{s}=500$ GeV. In GMSB models a long-lived NLSP is predicted for large value of the supersymmetry breaking scale $\sqrt{F}$. Furthermore in a large portion of the parameter space this particle is a stau. Such heavy charged particles will leave a track in the tracking volume and hit the muonic detector. In order to disentangle this signal from the muon background, we explore kinematics and particle identification tools: time of flight device, dE/dX and Cerenkov devices. We show that a linear collider will be able to detect long-lived staus with masses up to the kinematical limit of the machine. We also present our estimation of the sensitivity to the stau lifetime.
Measuring the SUSY Breaking Scale at the LHC in the Slepton NLSP Scenario of GMSB Models  [PDF]
S. Ambrosanio,B. Mele,S. Petrarca,G. Polesello,A. Rimoldi
Physics , 2000, DOI: 10.1088/1126-6708/2001/01/014
Abstract: We report a study on the measurement of the SUSY breaking scale sqrt(F) in the framework of gauge-mediated supersymmetry breaking (GMSB) models at the LHC. The work is focused on the GMSB scenario where a stau is the next-to-lightest SUSY particle (NLSP) and decays into a gravitino with lifetime c*tau_NLSP in the range 0.5 m to 1 km. We study the identification of long-lived sleptons using the momentum and time of flight measurements in the muon chambers of the ATLAS experiment. A realistic evaluation of the statistical and systematic uncertainties on the measurement of the slepton mass and lifetime is performed, based on a detailed simulation of the detector response. Accessible range and precision on sqrt(F) achievable with a counting method are assessed. Many features of our analysis can be extended to the study of different theoretical frameworks with similar signatures at the LHC.
Measuring Lepton Flavour Violation at LHC with Long-Lived Slepton in the Coannihilation Region
Kaneko, Satoru;Sato, Joe;Shimomura, Takashi;Vives, Oscar;Yamanaka, Masato
High Energy Physics - Phenomenology , 2008, DOI: 10.1103/PhysRevD.78.116013
Abstract: When the mass difference between the lightest slepton, the NLSP, and the lightest neutralino, the LSP, is smaller than the tau mass, the lifetime of the lightest slepton increases in many orders of magnitude with respect to typical lifetimes of other supersymmetric particles. These small mass differences are possible in the MSSM and, for instance, they correspond to the coannihilation region of the CMSSM for $M_{1/2} \gsim 700$ GeV. In a general gravity-mediated MSSM, where the lightest supersymmetric particle is the neutralino, the lifetime of the lightest slepton is inversely proportional to the square of the intergenerational mixing in the slepton mass matrices. Such a long-lived slepton would produce a distinctive signature at LHC and a measurement of its lifetime would be relatively simple. Therefore, the long-lived slepton scenario offers an excellent opportunity to study lepton flavour violation at ATLAS and CMS detectors in the LHC and an improvement of the leptonic mass insertion bounds by more than five orders of magnitude would be possible.
Searches for GMSB at the LHC  [PDF]
M. Terwort,for the ATLAS,CMS collaborations
Physics , 2008,
Abstract: In SUSY models with Gauge Mediated Supersymmetry Breaking (GMSB) a gravitino is the lightest SUSY particle (LSP), while a neutralino or a slepton is the next-to-lightest (NLSP). For the pair-production of SUSY particles at the LHC large missing transverse energy (from the gravitinos) and two photons or leptons in the final state are expected, if the NLSP decays inside the detector. In the case of stable NLSPs, interesting signatures consist of non-pointing photons or heavy stable charged particles. In this presentation methods developed by the ATLAS and CMS collaborations and the expected performance derived from simulations are summarized.
Precision GMSB at a Linear Collider  [PDF]
Sandro Ambrosanio,Grahame A. Blair
Physics , 1999,
Abstract: We simulate precision measurements of gauge-mediated supersymmetry breaking (GMSB) parameters at a 500 GeV e+e- linear collider in the scenario where a neutralino is the next-to-lightest supersymmetric particle. Information on the supersymmetry breaking and the messenger sectors of the theory is extracted from the measured sparticle mass spectrum and neutralino lifetime.
A search for GMSB sleptons with lifetime at ALEPH  [PDF]
Luke Jones
Physics , 2001,
Abstract: A search for slepton production via the decay of pair-produced neutralinos has been performed under the assumption that the sleptons have observable lifetime in the detector before each decays to a lepton and a gravitino. Sleptons, neutralinos and gravitinos are particles predicted by the theory of supersymmetry, and are the supersymmetric partners of the Standard Model leptons, neutral bosons and of the graviton respectively. The search was performed in 628 inverse picobarns of data taken by the ALEPH detector at LEP centre-of-mass energies from 189 to 208 GeV. It was motivated by general predictions of Gauge-Mediated Supersymmetry Breaking (GMSB) models in which the lightest supersymmetric particle is always the gravitino. No evidence of the process was found. Model-independent cross-section limits are quoted as a function of neutralino mass, slepton mass and slepton lifetime in the case that the neutralino branching ratios to each slepton are equal at one third (the so-called slepton co-NLSP scenario, where NLSP stands for `Next-to-Lightest Supersymmetric Particle') and in the case that the neutralino decays exclusively to the stau (the stau-NLSP scenario). Excluded regions in the neutralino-stau mass plane are shown for four gravitino masses under model-specific assumptions.
Expected Performance of the ATLAS Detector in GMSB Models with Tau Final States  [PDF]
Dorthe Ludwig,for the ATLAS collaboration
Physics , 2010,
Abstract: Gauge Mediated Supersymmetry Breaking (GMSB) models provide a possible mechanism to mediate Supersymmetry to the visible sector. In these models the lightest supersymmetric particle (LSP) is usually the gravitino, while the next-to-lightest supersymmetric particle (NLSP) is either a neutralino or a slepton. In the case of a stau NLSP events with large missing transverse energy, highly energetic jets and up to four $\tau$ leptons are expected in $pp$-collisions at the LHC. A study of the expected performance of the ATLAS detector in GMSB scenarios with a stau NLSP for a LHC center-of-mass energy of $\sqrt{s}$ = 10 TeV is presented. A cut-based selection has been optimised using a typical GMSB scenario and a scan of the GMSB parameter space has been performed to determine the discovery reach as a function of the integrated luminosity. In addition, the invariant mass distribution of two $\tau$ leptons has been used to study the measurement of masses of supersymmetric particles with larger event samples.
Aspects of GMSB Phenomenology at TeV Colliders  [PDF]
S. Ambrosanio,S. Heinemeyer,B. Mele,S. Petrarca,G. Polesello,A. Rimoldi,G. Weiglein
Physics , 2000,
Abstract: The status of two on-going studies concerning important aspects of the phenomenology of gauge-mediated supersymmetry breaking (GMSB) models at TeV colliders is reported. The first study deals with the characteristics of the light Higgs boson spectrum allowed by the (minimal and non-minimal) GMSB framework. Today's most accurate GMSB model generation and two-loop Feynman-diagrammatic calculation of m_h have been combined. The Higgs masses are shown in dependence of various model parameters at the messenger and electroweak scales. In the minimal model, an upper limit on m_h of about 124 GeV is found for m_t = 175 GeV. The second study is focused on the measurement of the fundamental SUSY breaking scale sqrt(F) at the LHC in the GMSB scenario where a stau is the next-to-lightest SUSY particle (NLSP) and decays into a gravitino with c*tau_NLSP in the range 0.5 m to 1 km. This implies the measurement of mass and lifetime of long lived sleptons. The identification is performed by determining the time of flight in the ATLAS muon chambers. Accessible range and precision on sqrt(F) achievable with a counting method are assessed.
Long-Lived Sleptons at the LHC and a 100 TeV Proton Collider  [PDF]
Jonathan L. Feng,Sho Iwamoto,Yael Shadmi,Shlomit Tarem
Physics , 2015,
Abstract: We study the prospects for long-lived charged particle (LLCP) searches at current and future LHC runs and at a 100 TeV pp collider, using Drell-Yan slepton pair production as an example. Because momentum measurements become more challenging for very energetic particles, we carefully treat the expected momentum resolution. At the same time, a novel feature of 100 TeV collisions is the significant energy loss of energetic muons in detectors. We use this to help discriminate between muons and LLCPs. We find that the 14 TeV LHC with an integrated luminosity of 3 ab$^{-1}$ can probe LLCP slepton masses up to 1.2 TeV, and a 100 TeV pp collider with 3 ab$^{-1}$ can probe LLCP slepton masses up to 4 TeV, using time-of-flight measurements. These searches will have striking implications for dark matter, with the LHC definitively testing the possibility of slepton-neutralino co-annihilating WIMP dark matter, and with the LHC and future hadron colliders having a strong potential for discovering LLCPs in models with superWIMP dark matter.
Collider signatures of gravitino dark matter with a sneutrino NLSP
Covi, Laura;Kraml, Sabine
High Energy Physics - Phenomenology , 2007, DOI: 10.1088/1126-6708/2007/08/015
Abstract: For gravitino dark matter with conserved R-parity and mass in the GeV range, very strong constraints from Big Bang Nucleosynthesis exclude the popular NLSP candidates like neutralino and charged sleptons. In this letter we therefore draw attention to the case of a sneutrino NLSP, that is naturally realised in the context of gaugino mediation. We find interesting collider signatures, characterised by soft jets or leptons due to the small sneutrino--stau mass splitting. Moreover, the lightest neutralino can have visible decays into staus, and in some part of the parameter space also into selectrons and smuons. We also show the importance of coannihilation effects for the evaluation of the BBN constraints.
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