Welcome seminar & helpdesk reception
Lisa Rougetet, Université Lille 1, France.
Rémi Franckowiak and Raffaele Pisano, Université Lille 1
Chair: Rémi Franckowiak, Université Lille 1, France.
Bernard Maitte, Université Lille 1, France.
Sur la pertinence de l’histoire des sciences pour éclairer les débats de la physique contemporaine
Robert Locqueneux, Université Lille 1, France.
Quelques réflexions sur la méthode en histoire de la physique moderne
Bernard Pourprix, Université Lille 1, France.
La naissance de la physique quantique ou comment écrire l’histoire
Chair: Raffaele Pisano, Université Lille 1, France.
Aleandro Nisati, I.N.F.N. (Istutuo Nazionale di Fisica Nucleare) Sezione diRoma–CERN, Italy–Switzerland.
Exploring ATLAS on Higgs boson at the Large Hadron Collider
Chair: Maëlle Becuwe, EJS (École Supérieure de Journalisme de Lille), Lille.
Interview to Nisati by students of the Master Journaliste & Scientifique
Aleandro Nisati is I.N.F.N. (The Italian Institute of Nuclear Physics) physicist researcher and scientific associate at CERN on LHC (Large Hadron Collider), Geneva: origin of the electroweak symmetry breaking, as well as the search of new physics beyond the Standard Model. His research regards with new and strange particles producing a large publishing– and–spreading–job within the ECFA (The European Committee for Future Accelerators) particularly on Higgs searches, as well as studies of muon production, in proton–proton collisions at the LHC. He is one of the main founding physicists of one of the two main experiments at LHC, A Toroidal LHC ApparatuS (ATLAS) where he has been recently Physics Experimental
Coordinator: scientific program and the project on muon detection and spectrometer, trigger system. Nisati also designed the first–level muon trigger algorithm, as well as the one of the second–level and for that he was elected chair of the Trigger/DAQ Institutes Board until 2007, and Higgs group co–convener for next two years. Recently (2012) he is also coordinator of the “ATLAS Input to the European Strategy Preparatory Group”.
ATLAS (and CMS, the main experiments at LHC) has found in summer 2012 a strong evidence of the production at the LHC of a new boson with mass near 126 GeV. This new particle is consistent, within the current available experimental accuracy, with the Standard Model Higgs boson.
Sylvie LarierreEJS (École Supérieure de Journalisme de Lille), Lille.
Steven Goldfarb, University of Michigan, U.S.A.
Claudia Marcelloni De Oliveira, University of Birmingham, U.K.
Svetlana Palagina,CERN, Switzerland.