PASCOS 2021

Asia/Seoul
ZOOM (Online) (IBS)

ZOOM (Online)

IBS

Institute for Basic Science (IBS) 55, Expo-ro, Yuseong-gu, Daejeon, Korea, 34126
Kiwoon Choi (CTPU/IBS)
Description

PASCOS 2021

Center for Theoretical Physics of the Universe, Institute for Basic Science,
Daejeon, Korea, June 14-18, 2021.

 

PASCOS 2021 the 26th International Symposium on Particle Physics, String Theory, and Cosmology, will take place on June 14-18, 2021. The aim of the conference is to review recent progress in particle physics, astroparticle physics, string theory and cosmology, with particular emphasis on their interconnections. The symposium is a platform for researchers to report and discuss what has been learnt and what might show up in the next few years. Topics will include new physics at LHC, gravitational waves, neutrinos, dark matter and non-accelerator probes of new physics, string theory and new results in cosmology.

The conference includes invited plenary talks as well as contributed talks. We particularly welcome and encourage the participation of early career researchers.

PASCOS 2021 will be hosted via ZOOM  by the Institute for Basic Science, Center for Theoretical Physics of the Universe, Daejeon, Republic of Korea

 


 

Important deadlines (in KST)

May 5: presentation registration

June 7: general registration


Venue

IBS  (Online): Zoom link will be sent to the registered participants. It will be broadcasted through Youtube too. At youtube.com, search for 'PASCOS 2021'.


Sponsored by

 

 

 

 

Poster
Participants
  • Aastha Gupta
  • Abasalt Rostami
  • Abdul Ahade
  • Abel Shiferaw
  • Abhishek Mahajan
  • Abhishek Roy
  • Adil Jueid
  • Aditi Das
  • Aditya Parikh
  • Adnan Ahmad
  • Adnan Memon
  • Adriana Guerrero Menkara
  • Ahmad Moursy
  • Akhilesh C
  • Alaxender Panchal
  • Aleesha KT
  • Aleksandr Chatrchyan
  • Alessandro Lenoci
  • Alessio Notari
  • Alexander Westphal
  • Alexei Smirnov
  • AMAN Gupta
  • Amit Adhikary
  • Amjad Ashoorioon
  • Anant Shri
  • Andreas Albert
  • Andreas Mantziris
  • Andreas Trautner
  • Anirban Das
  • Antara Dey
  • Anubhav Mahapatra
  • Anupam Ray
  • Anwesha Padhi
  • Ariel Moises Cabrera
  • Arman Shafieloo
  • Arttu Rajantie
  • Arushi Bodas
  • Atanu Ghosh
  • Atsuko K. Ichikawa
  • Auttakit Chatrabhuti
  • Azadeh Maleknejad
  • Bart Horn
  • Bartosz Fornal
  • Bethany Suter
  • Bhawna Dhawan
  • Bhuvan S V
  • Bi Shin
  • Bin Zhu
  • Biswajit Karmakar
  • Bowen Fu
  • Brian Slovick
  • Bum-Hoon Lee
  • Carlos Tamarit
  • Carsten Rott
  • Cem Eröncel
  • Chan Beom Park
  • Chandramouli SANTRA
  • Chang Sub Shin
  • Chang-Hwan Lee
  • Chang-Seong Moon
  • Changrim Ahn
  • Chanju Kim
  • Che-Yu Chen
  • Chengcheng Han
  • Chih-Ting Lu
  • Chiung Hwang
  • Chun Sil Yoon
  • Cláudio Gomes
  • Cristiano Sabiu
  • Cristina Benso
  • Daniel Harlow
  • Daniele Sorini
  • Debabrata Chandra
  • Debojyoti Ballav
  • DEEPAK SAH
  • Deog Ki Hong
  • Dhruvi Saraniya
  • Dhwani Vani
  • Dibya Chakraborty
  • Dibyendu Nanda
  • Diganta Das
  • Dmitry Budker
  • Don Niko Godilano
  • Dong Woo Kang
  • Dong-Won Jung
  • Dongjin Chway
  • Dongmin Gang
  • Dongwook Ghim
  • Dr. Gaurav Tomar
  • Débora Barreiros
  • Eddie Chua
  • Ehsan Ebrahimian
  • Ellis Kay
  • Encieh Erfani
  • Eoin Ó Colgáin
  • Erwin Tanin
  • Eslam Noaman
  • Eung Jin Chun
  • Eunwoo Lee
  • Fa Peng Huang
  • Fabrizio Rompineve
  • Fagner Correia
  • Fazila Ahmadova
  • Filipe Joaquim
  • Florian Nortier
  • Francesc Cunillera
  • Francesca Borzumati
  • Francesco Serra
  • Francis-Yan Cyr-Racine
  • Fumihiko Sugino
  • Fuminobu Takahashi
  • Fumio Uchida
  • Gabriel Palacino
  • Gabriele Rigo
  • Gagan Mohanty
  • Gansukh Tumurtushaa
  • Gauri Batra
  • Gauri Shankar H
  • Geon-Bo Kim
  • Gray Rybka
  • Gustavo Marques-Tavares
  • Hajime Otsuka
  • Hanane Lahraichi
  • Hang Bae Kim
  • Hans Peter Nilles
  • Hanwool Koo
  • Hanwool Song
  • Harshul Gupta
  • Hassan Firouzjahi
  • Hee-Joong Chung
  • Heejung Kim
  • Henrique Brito Câmara
  • Hiroshi Isono
  • Hirosi Ooguri
  • Hitoshi Murayama
  • Hye-Sung Lee
  • Hyebin Park
  • Hyeonjoon Shin
  • Hyeonseok Seong
  • Hyun Min Lee
  • Hyung Do Kim
  • Intae Yu
  • Ioannis Papadimitriou
  • Islam M. Albazlamit
  • Itamar Allali
  • Jacob Leedom
  • Jacob Litterer
  • Jae-Hyuk Oh
  • Jaewon Song
  • Jaime Calderón
  • James Pinfold
  • JAYALEKSHMI MS
  • Jeff Kost
  • Jeong-Hyuck Park
  • Jeong-Pyong Hong
  • Jeonghyeon Song
  • Ji Seon Song
  • Ji Young CHOI
  • Jiajun Zhang
  • Jiheon Lee
  • Jinmian Li
  • Jinn-Ouk Gong
  • Joao Penedo
  • Johannes Herms
  • John Beacom
  • John Oh
  • Jonas Rezacek
  • Jonathan Feng
  • Jong-Chul Park
  • Jongkuk Kim
  • JongYoon Sohn
  • Joshua Ruderman
  • Joy Ganguly
  • Julia Gehrlein
  • Julian Munoz
  • Jun'ichi Yokoyama
  • Jun'ya Kume
  • Jun-Bao Wu
  • Junegone Chay
  • Jung Hun Lee
  • Junggi Yoon
  • Junghyeon Park
  • Junichiro Kawamura
  • Jurgen Mifsud
  • Jérémy Auffinger
  • Jörn Kersten
  • Kang Sin Choi
  • Kang Young Lee
  • Kanghoon Lee
  • Kazem Bitaghsir Fadafan
  • Ke-Pan Xie
  • Keerthana Rajan L
  • Keigo Shimada
  • Keiko Nagao
  • Kemal Akın
  • kenji kadota
  • Kensuke Akita
  • Keun-Young Kim
  • Kevin Cahill
  • Khaled Khattab
  • Ki-Young Choi
  • Kihong Lee
  • Kihong Park
  • Kihyeon Cho
  • Kim JunGyeom
  • Kim Siyeon
  • Kimiko Yamashita
  • Kimyeong Lee
  • Kiwoon Choi
  • Kohei Fujikura
  • Kohei Kamada
  • Koki Tokeshi
  • Konstantinos Dimopoulos
  • Kouki Hoshiya
  • Koun Choi
  • Krati Sharma
  • Krishna Kumar
  • Kunio Kaneta
  • Kwang Sik JEONG
  • Kwangeon Kim
  • Kyle Leach
  • Kyong Sei Lee
  • Kyoung Bum Huh
  • Kyoungho cho
  • Kyungjoo Song
  • Lars Aalsma
  • Lavneet Janagal
  • Lee Roger Chevres Fernandez
  • Leonardo Mastrototaro
  • Liam McAllister
  • Liliana Velasco
  • Lingfeng Li
  • Lopamudra Nayak
  • Lu Yin
  • Luca Santoni
  • Lukas Witkowski
  • Lydia Brenner
  • lyna fatah
  • Madhavendra Madhavendra
  • MANORANJAN DUTTA
  • Marcos Garcia
  • Marcus Sperling
  • Marianna Safronova
  • Mario Ramos Hamud
  • Mario Reig
  • Mark Hertzberg
  • Maryam Maleki
  • Masaki Yamada
  • Mauro Valli
  • Max Warkentin
  • Maxim Pospelov
  • Mehedi Masud
  • Michael Peskin
  • Michael Schmidt
  • Michele Gallinaro
  • Michiyasu Nagasawa
  • Minjune Kim
  • Minsung Kim
  • Minxi He
  • Miok Park
  • Mohammad Bagher Jahani Poshteh
  • Mohammad Hossein Namjoo
  • Mohammad Mehdi Qanbari
  • Mohsen Karkheiran
  • Motoko Fujiwara
  • Motoo Suzuki
  • Muhammad Ali
  • Mureed Hussain
  • Myeonghun Park
  • MyeongJung Seong
  • Myoung Chu Oh
  • Myungbo Shim
  • Nakwoo Kim
  • Namhyung Lee
  • Nancy Jassoria
  • Nandini Dasila
  • Naoki Yamatsu
  • Naritaka Oshita
  • Neil Barrie
  • Neil Shah
  • Nicole Righi
  • Nishita Sanghvi
  • O-Kab Kwon
  • On Kim
  • Osamu Seto
  • Pablo Pais
  • Pablo Soler
  • Parth Mukeshbhai Shah
  • Patrícia Hepp
  • Paul-Konstantin Oehlmann
  • Pavel Novichkov
  • Pedro Zottolo
  • Peera Simakachorn
  • Peiwen Wu
  • Percy Cáceres
  • Peter Denton
  • Peter Graham
  • Philip Soerensen
  • Piljin Yi
  • Piyush Kalambkar
  • Po-Yan Tseng
  • POOJA PAREEK
  • Pouya Golmohammadi
  • Pramath Tewari
  • Prasant Kumar ROUT
  • Praveen Kumar Dhankar
  • Priyanka Sarmah
  • Pyungwon Ko
  • Qi-Qi Fan
  • Qianshu Lu
  • Quentin Bonnefoy
  • Rachel Reisner
  • Raffaele D’agnolo
  • Rahul Musale
  • Raj Upadhyay
  • Rajeev Kumar Jain
  • Rajeev Singh
  • Raymond Co
  • Rhea Moutafis
  • Richard Gaitskell
  • Rishi Pokhrel
  • Rouven Essig
  • Rouzbeh Allahverdi
  • Rowan George
  • Rupert Coy
  • Ruth Durrer
  • Ryan Keeley
  • Ryan Kim
  • Ryusuke Jinno
  • Saboura sadat Zamani
  • Saebyeok Jeong
  • Safinaz Salem
  • Samuel Barroso Bellido
  • SANDIP MAITI
  • Sang Chul KIM
  • Sang Hui Im
  • Sang-A Park
  • Sang-Eon Bak
  • Sang-Heon Yi
  • Sangmin Lee
  • Sangwoo Park
  • SAOMYA CHAUDHURY
  • Sara Motalebi
  • Sarunas Verner
  • Sarvesh Kumar Yadav
  • SATYABRATA MAHAPATRA
  • Savino Longo
  • Sayantan Choudhury
  • Sejin Kim
  • Seodong Shin
  • Seok Kim
  • Seokhoon Yun
  • Seong Chan Park
  • Seong Youl Choi
  • Serguey Petcov
  • Seung J. Lee
  • Seung-Joo Lee
  • Seungjae Lee
  • Seungjoon Hyun
  • Seyed Mohammad Sadegh Movahed
  • Shabeeb Alalawi
  • Shahin Sheikh-Jabbari
  • Shashi Kumar Samdarshi
  • Shivang Mathur
  • Shivi Baijal
  • Shohei Okawa
  • Shota Nakagawa
  • Shreya Kaul
  • Shu-Yu Ho
  • Shuntaro Aoki
  • Shuo Yuan
  • Silvia Galli
  • Silvia Nagy
  • Sin Kyu Kang
  • SIVASISH PAUL
  • So Okano
  • So Young Shim
  • Soham Ray
  • Soo-hyeon Nam
  • Sooraj R S
  • Sreerupa Chongdar
  • Stark Madhavendra
  • Stefano Lanza
  • Stefano Scopel
  • Stephen Lonsdale
  • SuBin Han
  • Suboem Kang
  • Sung Hyun Kim
  • Sung Mook Lee
  • Sung-Soo Kim
  • Sunghoon Jung
  • Sunghyun Kang
  • Sungjay Lee
  • SungWoo YOUN
  • Sungwook Hong
  • Sunjin Choi
  • Sunny Seo
  • Suresh C. Jaryal
  • Surjakanta Kundu
  • Suro Kim
  • Suruj Jyoti Das
  • SUSOBHAN CHATTOPADHYAY
  • Swagat Saurav Mishra
  • Sébastien Renaux-Petel
  • TaeHwan OH
  • Taehyun Kwon
  • Taewook Ha
  • Takahiro Terada
  • Takumi Hayashi
  • Tamal Mukherjee
  • Tamara Davis
  • Tanmoy Mondal
  • Tao Yang
  • Thomas Colas
  • Thomas Flacke
  • Thorsten Schimannek
  • Timo Weigand
  • Tobias Felkl
  • Todd Adams
  • Tomasz Krajewski
  • Tomohiro Fujita
  • Toshifumi Noumi
  • Tsutomu Kobayashi
  • Umutcan Akada
  • Un-ki Yang
  • Vaishnavi Kawale
  • Valentin Goy
  • Varun Sharma
  • Vedant Subhash
  • Veronica Guidetti
  • Victor Valera
  • VICTORIA DE OLIVEIRA
  • Vignesh Raj Selvam
  • Vikash Kumar
  • Viraf Mehta
  • Vishu Saini
  • Wei Cui
  • wei dongdong
  • Wei-Hsiang Shao
  • Weishuang Xu
  • Won Sang Cho
  • Wonsub Cho
  • Woohyun Chung
  • Wooyong Han
  • Xi Tong
  • Xin Gao
  • Xuer Dai
  • Yann Gouttenoire
  • Yannis K. Semertzidis
  • Yanwen Liu
  • Yashar Akrami
  • Yein Lee
  • YeolLin ChoeJo
  • Yeong Duk Kim
  • Yeong Gyun Kim
  • Yermek Aldabergenov
  • Yeseong Lee
  • Yifan Chen
  • Yo Toda
  • Yong Du
  • Yong Xu
  • Yong-Hui Qi
  • Yongjun Ahn
  • Yongseok Jo
  • Yoo-Jin Kang
  • Yoshihiro SHIGEKAMI
  • Yoshiki Uchida
  • Young Ju Ko
  • Young-Min Lee
  • Youngjoon Kwon
  • Yoxara Sánchez Villamizar
  • Yu Hang Ng
  • Yu-Hsien Kung
  • Yuichiro Nakai
  • Yun Jiang
  • Yun-Long Zhang
  • Zhihao Duan
  • 海斌 陈
    • Plenary 1
      Convener: Yannis K. Semertizidis (IBS CAPP/KAIST)
      • 1
        A Vision for Neutrino Astronomy
        From successes over the past decades, we know that neutrino astronomy is both possible and powerful.  But now what?  I review the frontiers of this field and present a vision for its future.  Success will have wide implications for both physics and astronomy.
        Speaker: John Beacom (Ohio State U.)
        Slides
        Video
      • 2
        Cosmological constraints on fundamental physics
        In this talk I will give an overview of cosmological constraints on fundamental physics. There are now such a wide variety of cosmological probes — including supernovae, gravitational waves, large scale structure, peculiar velocities, gravitational lensing, the cosmic microwave background, and more — that any new theory is constrained on many sides. At the same time some small tensions are arising between different cosmological probes, indicating new physics may be needed. It’s an exciting time! We will discuss both some of the latest results, and also the important search for systematics in the data, which is needed before we draw conclusions about the need for new physics.
        Speaker: Tamara Davis (U. of Queensland)
        Slides
        Video
      • 3
        Charged particles for dark matter detection
        I will discuss two new ideas for using charged particles for dark matter detection. First, we find that ion traps allow sensitive searches for millicharged dark matter. Motivated by both particle physics and quantum information, significant experimental work has gone into isolating the ions from the environment. Millicharged dark matter would provide an irreducible source of heating for a trapped ion with a characteristic spectrum of events. We find that results from existing ion traps already place limits on millicharged particle parameter space far beyond previous constraints. Future ion trap experiments could significantly improve this reach with prospects for discovering millicharged dark matter over many orders of magnitude in mass and charge. Second, we will discuss the use of charged particle storage rings for detection of axion dark matter and dark energy. The relativistic speed of the particles in the ring significantly boosts the signal. This allows a sensitive search for axions and dark photons in the lightest possible dark matter mass range.
        Speaker: Peter Graham (Stanford U./ITP)
        Slides
        Video
    • 10:20 AM
      Break
    • Parallel 1A: Cosmology
      Convener: Takahiro Terada (IBS-CTPU)
      • 4
        Spillway Preheating: an efficient particle production mechanism
        Speaker: Qianshu LU
        Slides
        Video
      • 5
        Cosmic Birefringence Triggered by Dark Matter Domination
        Speaker: Masaki YAMADA
        Slides
        Video
      • 6
        Affleck-Dine Leptogenesis from Higgs Inflation
        Speaker: Neil BARRIE
        Slides
        Video
      • 7
        Chiral gravitational effect in primordial thermal plasma
        Speaker: Jun'ya KUME
        Slides
        Video
    • Parallel 1B: String and Field
      Convener: Seok Kim (SNU)
      • 8
        Gravitational Decoherence with Applications to Dark Matter Phenomenology
        Speaker: Itamar ALLALI
        Slides
        Video
      • 9
        Lorentz Invariance from Locality of Massless Spin 2
        Speaker: Jacob LITTERER
        Video
      • 10
        Local Lorentz Invariance and Dark Matter
        Speaker: Kevin CAHILL
        Slides
        Video
      • 11
        Gravitational Positivity Bounds and the Standard Model
        Speaker: Toshifumi NOUMI
        Slides
        Video
    • 12:10 PM
      Lunch
    • Special Session
      Convener: SungWoo Youn (IBS)
      • 12
        Dark matter search in the COSINE-100 experiment
        Although there is evidence for the existence of dark matter in astrophysical observations, no direct detection has been reported except for claims of the DAMA/LIBRA collaboration. COSINE-100 experiment has been operating since September 2016 aiming to reproduce the DAMA/LIBRA annual modulation signal. The target material is NaI(Tl) crystal, as in the DAMA/LIBRA experiment. Data is being taken at the 700-m-deep Yangyang underground laboratory, Korea. In addition to the analysis of the annual modulation signal, interpretations based on various models have also been performed. With the recent successful lowering of the energy threshold from 2 keV to 1 keV, a new analysis is ongoing and near completion. In this presentation, we present an introduction of the experiment and the latest analysis results, as well as show the plans for the next phase, after validation of the DAMA/LIBRA's result.
        Speaker: Young Ju KO (IBS CUP)
        Slides
        Video
      • 13
        Axion Dark Matter Search at IBS/CAPP in Korea
        It is extremely challenging to build an axion dark matter search experiment that could explore the wide range of plausible masses with enough sensitivity. However, thanks to recent technological advances in superconducting material research, physicists are now embarking on the most sensitive search yet for axons. For the last seven years, IBS/CAPP has established the state-of-the-art axion detector facility in Korea with six dilution refrigerators, of which three axion detectors are running and taking data in parallel now. The powerful 12 T big-bore (32 cm) Nb3Sn superconducting magnet has been added to the line-up and ready to take physics data this summer. CAPP is now standing at the critical time moving forward with improvements from R&Ds, raising the axion-to-photon conversion power, lowering the system noise and eventually increasing the scanning speed to cover more mass ranges in less time. The critical R&Ds include the development of quantum noise limited amplifiers in collaboration with the Nakamura group at the U. of Tokyo and the superconducting ReBCO cavity that sustains high Q-factor even at 8 T. We are now preparing an axion data run with quantum amplifiers and a superconducting cavity within this year. I will present the status of CAPP’s axion search and R&D efforts, including future plans.
        Speaker: Woohyun CHUNG (IBS CAPP)
        Slides
        Video
      • 14
        The first result from the Muon g-2 experiment at Fermilab
        The result of first run (Run-1) of the Muon g-2 experiment at Fermilab has been officially announced on April 7th, drawing a lot of attention of the particle physics communities around the world with its exciting result confirming the previous measurement performed in Brookhaven National Laboratory nearly 20 years ago. The new experimental average of the magnetic anomaly of the muon has a discrepancy of 4.2 standard deviation with the Standard Model expectation. We present from the brief experimental overview and the measurement principle of the Muon g-2 experiment at Fermilab to the detailed Run-1 analysis method and result, followed by the current status and prospects of the experiment.
        Speaker: On Kim (IBS CAPP)
        Slides
        Video
    • 3:00 PM
      Break
    • Parallel 2A: String and Field
      Convener: Pablo Soler (IBS-CTPU)
      • 15
        5d BPS quivers and KK towers
        Speaker: Dongwook GHIM
        Slides
        Video
      • 16
        The EFT stringy viewpoint on large distances
        Speaker: Stefano LANZA
        Slides
        Video
      • 17
        Gauged 2-form symmetries in 6D SCFTs coupled to Gravity
        Speaker: Paul-Konstantin OEHLMANN
        Slides
        Video
      • 18
        Z_5 Symmetries in F-theory, Homological Projective Duality and Modular Forms
        Speaker: Thorsten SCHIMANNEK
        Slides
        Video
    • Parallel 2B: Cosmology
      Convener: Chang Sub Shin (IBS-CTPU)
      • 19
        Primordial gravitational waves revealed by a spinning axion
        Speaker: Peera SIMAKACHORN
        Slides
        Video
      • 20
        Axion Dark Matter from Fragmentation
        Speaker: Philip SOERENSEN
        Slides
        Video
      • 21
        Cosmic Axion Background: the QCD axion as a hot relic
        Speaker: Alessio NOTARI
        Slides
        Video
      • 22
        Fragmentation of the axion field in the early universe
        Speaker: Cem ERÖNCEL
        Slides
        Video
    • 4:50 PM
      Break
    • Plenary 2
      Convener: Intae Yu (SKKU)
      • 23
        Neutrino Oscillations – current status and prospects –
        Since the discovery of neutrino oscillation in 1998, an overall picture of the flavor-mass mixing in the lepton sector has been build. Compared to those in the quark sector, the mixing angles are large and squared masses are much smaller. Missing in the picture is the CP phase and the ordering of masses. With the large mixing angles, the size of the CP violation, Jarlskog invariant, in the lepton sector can be three orders of magnitude larger than that in the quark sector. Large CP violation in the lepton sector may be a source of the present matter-antimatter asymmetry in our universe. In this talk, I will present the latest status and prospect of the neutrino oscillation measurements. In particular, searches for CP violation by accelerator long baseline experiments will be discussed in detail.
        Speaker: Atsuko Ichikawa (Kyoto U.)
        Slides
        Video
      • 24
        Recent developments in physics of neutrino oscillations
        Recent results in physics of neutrino oscillations will be reviewed. Those include various aspects of coherence and refraction, in particular, the resonance refraction, effects of sterile neutrinos, non-standard interactions, scattering on dark matter. The role of reactor neutrino experiments in these developments will be outlined.
        Speaker: Alexei Smirnov (Max-Planck-Institute)
        Slides
        Video
    • Plenary 3
      Convener: Jaewon Song (KAIST)
      • 25
        Stringy Resolutions of Null Singularities
        I will discuss two types of singularities in amplitudes caused by null geodesics in anti-de Sitter spacetime and their resolutions by stringy effects. Certain Landau singularities are resolved by the Gross-Mende effect, and null singularities near the black hole photon sphere are resolved by stringy tidal effects. Interpretations of these singularities and their resolutions in the context of the AdS/CFT correspondence and their generalization to asymptotically flat spacetime will also be discussed.
        Speaker: Hirosi Ooguri (Caltech/IPMU)
        Slides
        Video
      • 26
        String Vacua and Axions
        I will report on progress in computing four-dimensional effective theories of quantum gravity from compactifications of string theory. I will describe applications to axion cosmology, the strong CP problem, and black hole superradiance, emphasizing novel aspects that arise when the number of moduli is large.
        Speaker: Liam McAllister (Cornell U.)
        Slides
        Video
      • 27
        Global symmetry, Euclidean gravity and the black hole information problem
        I explain a close connection between the absence of global symmetries in quantum gravity and the black hole information problem.
        Speaker: Daniel Harlow (MIT, CTP)
        Slides
        Video
    • 10:20 AM
      Break
    • Parallel 3A: Particle Physics
      Convener: Thomas Flacke (IBS CTPU)
      • 28
        CP-Violating Neutrino Non-Standard Interactions in Long-Baseline-Accelerator
        Speaker: Peter DENTON
        Slides
        Video
      • 29
        Probing Baryonic Dark Matter Models with Gravitational Waves
        Speaker: Bartosz FORNAL
        Slides
        Video
      • 30
        Gamma Factory Searches for Extremely Weakly-Interacting Particles
        Speaker: Mauro Valli
        Slides
        Video
      • 31
        Factorization for the N-jettiness in electroweak processes
        Speaker: Taewook HA
        Slides
        Video
      • 32
        Semi inclusive leptonic jet function in SU(2)_L
        Speaker: Taehyun KWON
        Slides
        Video
    • Parallel 3B: Cosmology
      Convener: Jiajun Zhang (IBS-CTPU)
      • 33
        A Dark Sector to Restore Cosmological Concordance
        Speaker: Fabrizio ROMPINEVE
        Slides
        Video
      • 34
        Hubble tension with an extra radiation and neutrino degeneracy
        Speaker: Yo TODA
        Slides
        Video
      • 35
        Gravitational Waves and Dark Sector: Connecting NANOGrav Pulsar Timing Data and Hubble Tension
        Speaker: Motoo SUZUKI
        Slides
        Video
      • 36
        The Hubble Constant in the Axi-Higgs Universe
        Speaker: Lingfeng LI
        Slides
        Video
      • 37
        Minimal Supergravity Inflation without Slow Gravitino
        Speaker: Takahiro TERADA
        Slides
        Video
    • 12:30 PM
      Lunch
    • Parallel 4A: String and Field
      Convener: Sangmin Lee (SNU)
      • 38
        D-brane gaugino actions and their role in moduli stabilization
        Speaker: Pablo SOLER
        Slides
        Video
      • 39
        Yukawa couplings of the effective theory from spectral data
        Speaker: Mohsen KARKHEIRAN
        Slides
        Video
      • 40
        The Yang-Mills duals of small AdS black holes
        Speaker: Sunjin CHOI
        Slides
        Video
      • 41
        Flow-induced soft hair and the modification to the Hawking temperature
        Speaker: Yu-Hsien KUNG
        Slides
    • Parallel 4B: Particle Physics
      Convener: Seongchan Park (Yonsei U.)
      • 42
        The Singly-Charged Scalar Singlet as the Origin of Neutrino Masses
        Speaker: Tobias FELKL
        Slides
        Video
      • 43
        Minimal Leptophilic Dark Matter: Colliders and Beyond
        Speaker: Adil JUEID
        Slides
        Video
      • 44
        Neutrino mixing by modifying the Yukawa coupling structure of constrained sequential dominance
        Speaker: Joy GANGULY
        Slides
        Video
      • 45
        Muon $(g-2)$ and XENON1T Excess with Dark Matter in $L_{\mu}-L_{\tau}$ Model
        Speaker: SATYABRATA MAHAPATRA
        Slides
        Video
    • 3:00 PM
      Break
    • Parallel 5A: Particle Physics
      Convener: Kang Young Lee (GNU)
      • 46
        WimPyDD : An object-oriented Python code to calculate WIMP direct detection signals
        Speaker: Sunghyun KANG
        Slides
        Video
      • 47
        Exploring the dark sector with the ATLAS detector
        Speaker: Ellis KAY
        Slides
        Video
      • 48
        Dark-sector physics at Belle II
        Speaker: Savino LONGO
        Slides
        Video
      • 49
        The new FASER experiment at the CERN LHC.
        Speaker: Lydia BRENNER
        Slides
        Video
    • Parallel 5B: Cosmology
      Convener: Ki-Young Choi (SKKU)
      • 50
        String Fragmentation in Supercooled Confinement and implications for Dark Matter
        Speaker: Yann GOUTTENOIRE
        Slides
        Video
      • 51
        Stability of domain walls in generic models.
        Speaker: Tomasz KRAJEWSKI
        Slides
        Video
      • 52
        Entanglement entropy at critical points in the Multiverse
        Speaker: Samuel BARROSO BELLIDO
        Slides
        Video
      • 53
        Cosmological implications of electroweak vacuum instability: constraints on the Higgs-curvature coupling from inflation
        Speaker: Andreas MANTZIRIS
        Slides
        Video
    • 4:50 PM
      Break
    • Plenary 4
      Convener: Arman Shafieloo (KASI)
      • 54
        Status of cosmological tensions and prospects for the future
        I will review the status of cosmological tensions such as the Hubble tension and the prospects for upcoming CMB measurements.
        Speaker: Silvia Galli (Sorbonne U./IAP)
        Slides
        Video
      • 55
        Testing General Relativity with Cosmological observations
        General Relativity (GR) is immensely successful. With the late discovery of gravitational waves from black hole and neutron star mergers, it has passed all the tests with flying colors. But so far, all observations have mainly tested the vacuum equations of GR. The most important non-vacuum case, cosmology, is in agreement with GR only after the introduction of two otherwise unknown components, 'Dark Matter' and 'Dark Energy' which amount to about 96% of the total energy budget of the present Universe. This lets us question the validity of GR for cosmology. Might it be that GR is flawed on large, cosmological scales? Or in the presence of matter in general? But how can we test Einstein's equation in the presence of matter. Can't we simply move any modification of the Einstein tensor to the right hand side and call it a 'dark matter/dark energy' component? In my talk I shall discuss possible ways (partially) out of this dilemma. How to test both, the left and the right hand side of Einstein's equations with cosmological observations.
        Speaker: Ruth Durrer (U. of Geneva)
        Slides
        Video
    • Plenary 5
      Convener: Hyun Min Lee (Chung-Ang U.)
      • 56
        Axion Dark Matter Searches
        The QCD axion is one of the leading particle candidates to explain what makes up the dark matter of the universe. In the last decade, advances in detectors has enabled the construction of experiments that are sensitive to the most plausible axion dark matter models. Now the race is on to search the theoretically favored masses and couplings and make a discovery. I will highlight efforts world-wide to find the axion and discuss recent results from the Axion Dark Matter Experiment, the most sensitive experiment presently operating.
        Speaker: Gray Rybka (U. of Washington)
        Slides
        Video
      • 57
        Neutron portal: recent developments
        Mixing of neutrons (or more generically three-quark states ) with dark fermions may generate interesting phenomenological consequences such as novel decay channels for neutrons, a possibility of neutron oscillation to dark states etc. I review certain laboratory constraints, as well as cosmological and astrophysical probes that significantly narrow down the available parameter space. I will review, in some detail, the pulsar heating phenomenon that provides tight constraint on neutron-mirror neutron oscillations.
        Speaker: Maxim Pospelov (U. of MInnesota/FTPI)
        Slides
        Video
      • 58
        Dark Matter Direct Detection: Signal or no signal? The best way(s) forward.
        Particle dark matter is thought to be the overwhelming majority of the matter in the Universe. Its gravitational contribution overwhelms that from the ordinary matter that we, the earth and the stars, are composed of. However, providing direct evidence for the existence of particle dark matter has proved extremely challenging and any positive results remain controversial. We have been searching for the direct interactions of dark matter in sub-terrestrial detectors for over 35 years. A wide-range of techniques have been employed in order to establish convincing evidence for these interactions. I have worked on five of them during this period. In the early-experimental stages of our searches interaction rates in detectors of 100 per kg per day were explored. Today we are looking for dark matter events which are as rare as 1 per kg per millennium. We now carry this out with detectors that have active masses that are as large as 10 tonnes, but yet they can be sensitive to particle interactions with energies of less than 1 keV. The detectors exploit a wide range of detection techniques including the scintillation or ionization properties of noble elements, bubbles in superheated fluids, ionization in semiconductors, and phonons in milliKelvin targets. Often these technologies are combined together. I will discuss some of the latest results in the field of direct detection, and look at the best techniques that may help us to definitively detect the illusive dark matter particles.
        Speaker: Richard Gaitskell (Brown U.)
        Slides
        Video
    • 10:20 AM
      Break
    • Parallel 6A: Particle Physics
      Convener: Chang-Seong Moon (KNU)
      • 59
        Searches for Dark Matter at CMS
        Speaker: Andreas Albert
        Slides
        Video
      • 60
        Searches for Higgs boson pair production with the full LHC Run-2 dataset in ATLAS
        Speaker: Gabriel PALACINO
        Slides
        Video
      • 61
        Searches for BSM Higgs at CMS
        Speaker: Prasant Kumar Rout
        Slides
        Video
      • 62
        Searches for Lepton Number Violation at CMS
        Speaker: Varun Sharma
        Slides
        Video
      • 63
        Results and future plans of the MoEDAL experiment
        Speaker: James Pinfold
        Slides
        Video
    • Parallel 6B: Cosmology
      Convener: Hang Bae Kim (Hanyang U.)
      • 64
        Exploring the Co-SIMP Dark Sector.
        Speaker: Aditya PARIKH
        Slides
        Video
      • 65
        Real Time Approach to Vacuum Tunneling
        Speaker: Neil SHAH
        Slides
        Video
      • 66
        Superheavy Dark Matter from String Theory
        Speaker: Rouzbeh ALLAHVERDI
        Slides
        Video
      • 67
        When does the Schwinger Preheating occur
        Speaker: So OKANO
        Slides
        Video
      • 68
        Vacuum decay in de-Sitter spacetime with the Lorentzian path integral
        Speaker: Takumi HAYASHI
        Video
    • 12:30 PM
      Lunch
    • Parallel 7A: Cosmology
      Convener: Cristiano Sabiu (U. of Seoul)
      • 69
        Testing LCDM with eBOSS / SDSS
        Speaker: Ryan KEELEY,
        Slides
        Video
      • 70
        Cosmology with Type Ia supernovae: Searching for systematics and model independent reconstructions
        Speaker: Hanwool KOO
        Slides
        Video
      • 71
        Broadband 21 cm cosmological signal from dark matter spin-flip interactions
        Speaker: Priyanka SARMAH
        Slides
        Video
      • 72
        Dynamical Tidal Locking Theory: A new source of the Spin of Dark Matter Halos
        Speaker: Ehsan EBRAHIMIAN
        Slides
        Video
    • Parallel 7B: String and Field
      Convener: Sung-Soo Kim (UESTC)
      • 73
        Berends-Giele recursion relation for gravity
        Speaker: Kanghoon LEE
        Video
      • 74
        Anomalies and Supersymmetry
        Speaker: Ioannis PAPADIMITRIOU
        Slides
        Video
      • 75
        TTbar deformation of 2d N=(1,1) SUSY model and 3D N=2 Green-Schwarz Action
        Speaker: Junggi YOON
        Slides
        Video
      • 76
        Quantum curves for 6d N=(1,0) theories
        Speaker: Marcus SPERLING
        Slides
        Video
    • 3:00 PM
      Break
    • Parallel 8A: Particle Physics
      Convener: Sin Kyu Kang (SeoulTech)
      • 77
        Flavoured leptogenesis and type-II seesaw mechanism with two Higgs triplet scalars
        Speaker: Sreerupa CHONGDAR
        Slides
        Video
      • 78
        Lepton Mass and Mixing Patterns from Residual Modular Symmetries
        Speaker: Pavel NOVICHKOV
        Slides
        Video
      • 79
        Neutrino masses from simple scoto-seesaw model with spontaneous CP violation
        Speaker: Débora BARREIROS
        Slides
        Video
      • 80
        Dark Matter in the Type Ib Seesaw Model
        Speaker: Bowen FU
        Slides
        Video
    • Parallel 8B: String and Field
      Convener: Keun-Young Kim (GIST)
      • 81
        Thermalization Phenomena in Quenched Quantum Brownian Motion in De Sitter Space
        Speaker: Sayantan CHOUDHURY
        Slides
        Video
      • 82
        Magnetically-Induced Holographic Composite Inflation
        Speaker: Kazem BITAGHSIR FADAFAN
        Slides
        Video
      • 83
        An effective two-body approach to the hierarchical three-body problem in General Relativity
        Speaker: Francesco SERRA
        Slides
        Video
      • 84
        The Casimir effect in the presence of infrared transparency
        Speaker: Max WARKENTIN
        Slides
        Video
    • 4:50 PM
      Break
    • Plenary 6
      Convener: Hyung Do Kim (SNU)
      • 85
        Cosmological Naturalness
        The cosmological constant problem is the most spectacular failure of dimensional analysis in physics. The most credible explanation so far, requires the existence of a vast landscape of cosmological constant values, including exponentially tuned ones. If we accept the existence of a landscape, it is very likely that also the Higgs boson mass squared varies from vacuum to vacuum. Historically this point of view coincides with anthropic explanations for its observed value. More recently we have developed a class of ideas that makes a different use of a Higgs mass landscape, with much better prospects for detection and little or no recourse to anthropic arguments. After the results from LEP, LHC, Flavor and CP violation experiments, accumulated over more than 40 years, these ideas have become one of the most appealing possibilities to explain the observed value of the Higgs mass. In the talk I will first briefly discuss the role of naturalness in quantum field theory, then review these ideas, including their generic predictions for experiment and prospects for discovery.
        Speaker: Raffaele D’agnolo (IPhT/Saclay)
        Slides
        Video
      • 86
        Depleting or Producing Dark Matter
        New ideas about the origin of dark matter are being driven by experimental progress. Increasingly powerful constraints from direct and indirect detection are leading to the exploration of new masses and interactions for dark matter. I will describe recent developments identifying novel mechanisms for the production of nonthermal dark matter or the depletion of thermal dark matter.
        Speaker: Joshua Ruderman (New York U./CCPP)
        Slides
        Video
    • Plenary 7
      Convener: Hye-Sung Lee (KAIST)
      • 87
        Quantum Technologies for New-physics Discoveries
        The extraordinary advances in quantum control of matter and light have been transformative for precision measurements enabling probes of the most basic laws of Nature to gain a fundamental understanding of the physical Universe. Exceptional versatility, inventiveness, and rapid development of precision experiments supported by continuous technological advances and improved atomic and molecular theory led to rapid development of many avenues to explore new physics. I will give an overview of atomic and molecular physics searches for physics beyond the standard model and then focus on dark matter searches with atomic and nuclear clocks.
        Speaker: Marianna Safronova (U. of Delaware)
        Slides
        Video
      • 88
        Some Recent Progress on Searches for Sub-GeV Dark Matter
        I will discuss some recent theoretical and experimental progress in the search for dark matter with eV to GeV masses.
        Speaker: Rouven Essig (YITP/Stony Brook U.)
        Slides
        Video
      • 89
        Dark sector visible signals in neutron star mergers
        In this talk I will present new ways to detect dark sectors through transient visible signals following a neutron star merger. Focusing on the dark photon scenario, I will show that the merger remnant can produce a very large flux of dark photons, and explore the visible signatures coming from their decays. The most promising signal is a bright and short burst of MeV photons produced by the decay products. This can be used to probe a large portion of unexplored parameter space, including much of the unconstrained parameter space for freeze-in dark matter models with interactions mediated by the dark photon.
        Speaker: Gustavo Marques-Tavares (U. of Maryland)
        Slides
        Video
    • 10:20 AM
      Break
    • Parallel 9A: String and Field
      Convener: Sungjay Lee (KIAS)
      • 90
        Defects and quantization
        Speaker: Saebyeok JEONG
        Slides
        Video
      • 91
        Nothing Lasts... But Nothing Is Lost in de Sitter Space
        Speaker: Lars AALSMA
        Slides
        Video
      • 92
        The Flavour of String Theory
        Speaker: Mario RAMOS HAMUD
        Slides
        Video
      • 93
        Moduli Stabilisation on the Conifold: a New de Sitter Solution
        Speaker: Dibya CHAKRABORTY
        Slides
        Video
    • Parallel 9B: Cosmology
      Convener: Kenji Kadota (IBS-CTPU)
      • 94
        A cosmological dark matter collider experiment
        Speaker: Francis-Yan CYR-RACINE
        Slides
        Video
      • 95
        Cosmological Tension of Ultralight Axion Dark Matter and its Solutions
        Speaker: Jacob LEEDOM
        Slides
        Video
      • 96
        Cosmological collider physics beyond the Hubble scale
        Speaker: Arushi BODAS
        Slides
        Video
      • 97
        Disentangling mass spectra of multiple fields in cosmological collider
        Speaker: Shuntaro AOKI
        Slides
        Video
      • 98
        Constraints on primordial magnetic fields from baryon isocurvature perturbations.
        Speaker: Fumio UCHIDA
        Slides
        Video
    • 12:30 PM
      Lunch
    • Parallel 10A: Cosmology
      Convener: Sungwook Hong (KASI)
      • 99
        Can dark energy be dynamical?
        Speaker: Lu YIN
        Slides
        Video
      • 100
        Running Hubble Tension
        Speaker: Shahin SHEIKH-JABBARI
        Slides
        Video
      • 101
        A compelling resolution to H0 tension
        Speaker: Eoin Ó COLGÁIN
        Slides
        Video
      • 102
        Gravitational lensing by slowly accelerating black holes
        Speaker: Mohammad Bagher JAHANI POSHTEH
        Slides
        Video
    • Parallel 10B: Particle Physics
      Convener: Jong-Chul Park (CNU)
      • 103
        Flux-mediated Dark Matter
        Speaker: Ji Seon SONG
        Slides
        Video
      • 104
        Exploring the light dark matter by SKA
        Speaker: Fa Peng HUANG
        Slides
        Video
      • 105
        A model of electroweakly interacting non-abelian vector dark matter
        Speaker: Motoko FUJIWARA
        Slides
        Video
      • 106
        Self-interacting Inelastic Dark Matter in the Light of XENON1T Excess:
        Speaker: MANORANJAN DUTTA
        Slides
        Video
    • 3:00 PM
      Break
    • Parallel 11A: Cosmology
      Convener: Jinn-Ouk Gong (Ewha U.)
      • 107
        Primordial Black Holes in the Excursion Set Theory
        Speaker: Encieh ERFANI
        Slides
        Video
      • 108
        EFT Compatible PBHs: an Effective Spawning of the Seeds for Primordial Black Holes during Inflation
        Speaker: Abasalt ROSTAMI
        Slides
        Video
      • 109
        Dark matter and dark radiation constraints on light primordial black holes
        Speaker: Jérémy AUFFINGER
        Slides
        Video
      • 110
        Dark Matter Production During Reheating
        Speaker: Marcos GARCIA
        Slides
        Video
    • Parallel 11B: Particle Physics
      Convener: Myeonghun Park (SeoulTech)
      • 111
        Multi-flavour thermal relic dark matter
        Speaker: Johannes HERMS
        Slides
        Video
      • 112
        Massive sterile neutrinos in the Early Universe: from thermal decoupling to cosmological constraints
        Speaker: Leonardo MASTROTOTARO
        Slides
        Video
      • 113
        Impact of operators interference in dark matter direct detection experiments
        Speaker: Gaurav TOMAR
        Slides
        Video
      • 114
        Quantum fluctuations of energy in a hot relativistic gas of fermions
        Speaker: Rajeev SINGH
        Slides
        Video
    • 4:50 PM
      Break
    • Plenary 8
      Convener: Youngjoon Kwon (Yonsei U.)
      • 115
        Some recent results in the search for ultralight bosonic fields
        I will discuss the recent progress with a magnetometer-network search (GNOME), NMR searches (CASPEr), atomic-spectroscopy searches, and some “fifth-force” searches.
        Speaker: Dmitry Budker (UC Berkeley/Mainz U.)
        Slides
        Video
      • 116
        Latest results from Belle and Belle II
        In this invited plenary talk, we report recent results based on the e+e- collision data recorded by the Belle II experiment and the legacy data from its predecessor (Belle), both at the KEK laboratory of Japan. These would include the study of CP violation in B and D meson decays, search for suppressed decays of B and D mesons and tau leptons, as well as probe for dark matter candidates.
        Speaker: Gagan Mohanty (Tata Institue)
        Slides
        Video
    • 6:40 PM
      Break
    • Public Talk: Quantum Universe

      Where do we come from? Science is making progress on this age-old question of humankind. The Universe was once microscopic, much smaller than the size of an atom. Small things mattered in the small Universe, where quantum physics dominated the scene. To understand the way the Universe is today, we have to solve remaining major puzzles. The mysterious dark matter is our mother, we would not have been born without it, and is holding the galaxy together. But nobody has seen it directly. The neutrinos may be superheroes that saved us from complete annihilation. How will we know? And the Universe was stretched from microscopic to macroscopic size by inflation, who is our father that planted the seeds for stars and galaxies we see today. But do we ever meet him? I will discuss exciting future in this research.

      Convener: Prof. Hitoshi Murayama
      slides
      Video
    • Plenary 9
      Convener: Un-ki Yang (SNU)
      • 117
        Searches for BSM Physics at the LHC
        The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is the world’s highest energy accelerator and LHC Run 2 provides a spectacular dataset to search for evidence of physics beyond the Standard Model (BSM). The energy allows for the production of high mass particles that could not be produced anywhere else while the large Run 2 dataset is exploring rare processes. Results from searches from the ATLAS, CMS, and LHC-b experiments will be presented including supersymmetry, dark matter, heavy neutral leptons, and long-lived particles. Results from tests of lepton universality will be included. The future of searches at the LHC will also be discussed.
        Speaker: Todd Adams (Florida State U.)
        Slides
        Video
      • 118
        Latest LHC results on the Higgs Boson and Multi-Boson
        The LHC is currently the unique place to measure directly the properties of the Higgs boson, the only scalar particle in the Standard Model that breaks the electroweak gauge symmetry and attributes masses to all elementary particle. The interactions of the massive electroweak gauge bosons are profoundly related to the Higgs boson. In this talk, recent progresses from the ATLAS and CMS experiments on the measurements of Higgs boson properties, multi-Boson productions will be presented. These measurements test the Standard Model with unprecedented precisions and probe new physics beyond the Standard Model.
        Speaker: Yanwen Liu (USTC)
        Slides
        Video
      • 119
        Precision Higgs Physics at Future e+e- Colliders
        The next goal for high-energy accelerator experiments is the precision study of the Higgs boson. This can be accomplished by an electron-positron collider covering the energy region 250 GeV - 1 TeV. There is now an opportunity to construct an accelerator of this type, an e+e- Higgs Factory. In this talk, I will review (1) why the study of the Higgs boson is so important, and how it can open a new window on physics beyond the Standard Model, (2) why e+e- colliders give important advantages for the study of the Higgs boson, (3) how Higgs boson measurements fit into a more general program of Standard Model precision tests, and how this viewpoint enhances the power of the Higgs boson measurements, (4) the prospects for actually realizing this program of experiments at the International Linear Collider in Japan.
        Speaker: Michael Peskin (SLAC/Stanford U.)
        Slides
        Video
    • 10:20 AM
      Break
    • Parallel 12A: Cosmology
      Convener: Kunio Kaneta (KIAS)
      • 120
        The causal structure of superfluid dark matter
        Speaker: Mark HERTZBERG
        Slides
        Video
      • 121
        Wash-in Leptogenesis as a New Framework for Baryogenesis
        Speaker: Kohei KAMADA
        Slides
        Video
      • 122
        Electroweak-like Baryogenesis with New Chiral Matter
        Speaker: Kohei FUJIKURA
        Slides
        Video
      • 123
        Reheating in the mixed Higgs-R^2 inflation model
        Speaker: Minxi HE
        Slides
        Video
      • 124
        Cosmology of Linear Higgs-Sigma Models with Conformal Invariance
        Speaker: Adriana GUERRERO MENKARA
        Slides
        Video
    • Parallel 12B: Particle Physics
      Convener: Jeonghyeon Song (Konkuk U.)
      • 125
        Implications of the muon anomalous magnetic moment for the 3-3-1 models
        Speaker: Yoxara SÁNCHEZ VILLAMIZAR
        Slides
        Video
      • 126
        Leptonic Sum Rules from Flavour Models with Modular Symmetries
        Speaker: Julia GEHRLEIN
        Slides
        Video
      • 127
        ≥4μ signal from a vector-like lepton decaying to a muon-philic Z′ boson at the LHC
        Speaker: Junichiro KAWAMURA
        Slides
        Video
      • 128
        Probing Leptophobic $U(1)_H$ Theories at the J-PARC KOTO
        Speaker: Fagner CORREIA
        Slides
        Video
      • 129
        Shedding light on dark matter with recent muon (g−2) and Higgs exotic decay measurements
        Speaker: Chih-Ting LU
        Slides
        Video
    • 12:30 PM
      Lunch
    • Parallel 13A: Particle Physics
      Convener: Sang Hui Im (IBS-CTPU)
      • 130
        Parity violation and new physics in superconductors
        Speaker: Deog Ki HONG
        Slides
        Video
      • 131
        Non-thermally trapped inflation due to the tachyonic instability.
        Speaker: Shota NAKAGAWA
        Slides
        Video
      • 132
        Axion Quality from Superconformal Dynamics
        Speaker: Yuichiro NAKAI
        Slides
        Video
      • 133
        Elastic positivity vs extremal positivity bounds in SMEFT: a case study in transversal electroweak gauge-boson scatterings
        Speaker: Kimiko YAMASHITA
        Slides
        Video
    • Parallel 13B: Cosmology
      Convener: Sunghoon JUNG (SNU)
      • 134
        Tracking Down the Route to the SM with Inflation and Gravitational Waves
        Speaker: Liliana VELASCO
        Slides
        Video
      • 135
        Curing inflationary degeneracies using reheating predictions and relic gravitational waves
        Speaker: Swagat Saurav MISHRA
        Slides
        Video
      • 136
        Low scale leptogenesis and dark matter in the presence of primordial black holes.
        Speaker: Suruj JYOTI DAS
        Slides
        Video
      • 137
        Is Our Universe the Remnant of Chiral Anomaly in Inflation?
        Speaker: Azadeh MALEKNEJAD
        Slides
        Video
    • 3:00 PM
      Break
    • Parallel 14A: Cosmology
      Convener: Kwang Sik JEONG (PNU)
      • 138
        Examining the end of inflation with primordial black hole mass distribution and gravitational waves
        Speaker: Amjad ASHOORIOON
        Slides
        Video
      • 139
        Deformation of the gravitational wave spectrum by density perturbations
        Speaker: Ryusuke JINNO
        Slides
        Video
      • 140
        Gravitational waves as a Big Bang thermometer
        Speaker: Carlos TAMARIT
        Slides
        Video
      • 141
        Lower Mass Bounds on Fimp Dark Matter
        Speaker: Alessandro LENOCI
        Slides
        Video
    • Parallel 14B: String and Field
      Convener: Seung-Joo Lee (IBS-CTPU)
      • 142
        Aligned Natural Inflation in the not-so-Large Volume Scenario
        Speaker: Kang Sin Choi
        Slides
        Video
      • 143
        Landscape Exploration with Black Holes
        Speaker: Viraf MEHTA
        Slides
        Video
      • 144
        Fuzzy dark matter candidates from strings
        Speaker: Nicole RIGHI
        Slides
        Video
      • 145
        E-string on Spheres
        Speaker: Chiung HWANG
        Slides
        Video
    • 4:50 PM
      Break
    • Plenary 10
      Convener: Kiwoon Choi (IBS CTPU)
      • 146
        Eclectic Flavor Symmetries from String Theory
        Modular and symplectic transformations of string theory are shown to play a crucial role in the discussion of discrete flavor symmetries in the Standard Model. They include CP transformations and provide a unification of CP with traditional flavor symmetries within the framework of the ``eclectic flavor'' scheme. The unified flavor group is non-universal in moduli space and exhibits the phenomenon of "Local Flavor Unification'', where different sectors of the theory (like quarks and leptons) can be subject to different flavor structures.
        Speaker: Hans Peter Nilles (BCTP/Bonn U.)
        Slides
        Video
      • 147
        Quantum Gravity Conjectures and their String Theoretic Realisation
        We will discuss how various swampland conjectures are realised in string theory.
        Speaker: Timo Weigand (Hamburg U.)
        Slides
        Video