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Metadata--data about data--arise in many contexts, from many diverse sources, and at many levels in ATLAS. Familiar examples include run-level, luminosity-block-level, and event-level metadata, and, related to processing and organization, dataset-level and file-level metadata, but these categories are neither exhaustive nor orthogonal. Some metadata are known a priori, in advance of data taking or simulation; other metadata are known only after processing--and occasionally, quite late (e.g., detector status or quality updates that may appear after Tier 0 reconstruction is complete). Metadata that may seem relevant only internally to the distributed computing infrastructure under ordinary conditions may become relevant to physics analysis under error conditions ("What can I discover about data I failed to process?"). This talk provides ...
A search for B[subscript s][superscript 0]-B[subscript s][superscript 0̅] oscillations is performed using a sample of 400 000 hadronic Z[superscript 0] decays collected by the SLAC Large Detector experiment. The B[subscript s][superscript 0] candidates are reconstructed in the B[subscript s][superscript 0]→D[subscript s][superscript -]X channel with D[subscript s][superscript -]→φπ[superscript -], K[superscript *0]K[superscript -]. The B[subscript s][superscript 0] production flavor is determined using the large forward-backward asymmetry of polarized Z[superscript 0]→bb̅ decays and charge information in the hemisphere opposite that of the B[subscript s][superscript 0] candidate. The decay flavor is tagged by the charge of the D[subscript s][superscript ±]. From a sample of 361 candidates with an average B[subscript s][superscript 0] ...
Any future high energy e+e- linear collider aims at precision measurements of Standard Model quantities as well as of new, not yet discovered phenomena. In order to pursue this physics programme, excellent detectors at the interaction region have to be complemented by beam diagnostics of unprecedented precision. This article gives an overview of current plans and issues for polarimeters and energy spectrometers at the International Linear Collider, which have been designed to fulfill the precision goals at a large range of beam energies from 45.6 GeV at the Z pole up to 250 GeV or, as an upgrade, up to 500 GeV.
The two major goals for this facility, called ATF2, are : (A) Achievement of a 37 nm beam size, and (B) control of beam position down to 2 nm level. The scientific justification for the ATF2 project and its technical design have been described in Volume 1 of the ATF2 Proposal. We present here Volume 2 of the ATF2 Proposal, in which we present specifics of the construction plans and the group organization to execute the research programs at ATF2.
The beam delivery system for the linear collider focuses beams to nanometer sizes at its interaction point, collimates the beam halo to provide acceptable background in the detector and has a provision for state-of-the-art beam instrumentation in order to reach the ILCs physics goals. this paper describes the design details and status of the baseline configuration considered for the reference design and also lists alternatives.
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