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Home / Journals / American Journal of Physics and Applications / Experimental probes for New Physics
Experimental probes for New Physics
Lead Guest Editor:
Orchidea Maria Lecian
Sapienza University of Rome, Rome, Italy
Guest Editors
Giorgio Papini
University of Regina
Regina, Canada
Alexandr Kirillov
Bauman Moscow State Technical University
Moskva, Russia
Aurelien Hees
Sorbonne Université
Paris, France
Eniko Regos
Research Centre for Astronomy and Earth Sciences, Hungarian Academy of Sciences
Budapest, Hungary
Ferenc Csikor
Eötvös University
Budapest, Hungary
Michele Ronco
Laboratoire de Physique Nucléaire et de Hautes Energies ( LPNHE - UPMC / IN2P3 / CNRS)
Paris, France
Mir Faizal
University of Lethbridge, University of British Columbia-Okanagan
Lethbridge, Canada
Introduction
The detection of new particles and their role within modern high-energy-Physics theories as well as their gravitational interactions has been one of the furthest challenges of the last decades in Theoretical Physics. The detection of new phenomena as well as their experimental prediction is therefore looked after within Theoretical Physics, thought experiments and application of the available experimental techniques.
The search for the appropriate phenomenological description has to be forecast within the chosen energy scales involved and distances considered. The quantum description has to be regarded to as a possible definition of the structures describing quantum spacetime and its matter content. At the semi-classical level, the corrections for the known phenomena have to be pondered within the appropriate classical limit by keeping examining the quantum version. At large scale distances, the possibility of observation of new Physical phenomena has to be proposed within the framework of planetology by enquiring the opportune Galactical framework and the extragalactical ones, which, on their turn, have not found a complete description yet. The choice of the proper experimental apparati, the design of the thought experiments and of the thought experimental settings and the analysis of the gathered data can support the chosen models under investigation.

Aims and Scope:

  1. Relativistic theories of gravity
  2. Applied Instrumentations
  3. New interactions physics
  4. Quantum systems
  5. Relativistic Astrophysics
  6. New particle physics
  7. Geometrical descriptions of the spacetime
  8. Quantum Gravity
  9. Cosmology
  10. Optical systems
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