Assistant Professor, Physics Department
The Ohio State University
3056 Physics Research Building
191 W. Woodruff Ave
Columbus, OH 43210
@CERN: Bt 1-1-56
Email at OSU: boveia.1 or at CERN: antonio.boveia
My c.v. and publications.
I study what the universe is made of and the physics of how those fundamental pieces interact with each other. Since 2009, I've been a part of the ATLAS Experiment at the CERN Large Hadron Collider (LHC) in Geneva, Switzerland. I use the LHC's high-energy collisions to search for new particles and forces of nature. Recently, I'm most interested in how the LHC could provide a laboratory to learn about dark matter.
My research group is part of the overall OSU ATLAS group and affiliated with Ohio State's Center for Cosmology and Astro Particle Physics. I work most closely with
- Emma Tolley (postdoctoral researcher)
- Bryan Reynolds (graduate student)
Here are some of the things I and my group have worked on.
Low-mass dijet resonances triggered with an ISR photon, Search for low-mass resonances decaying into two jets... (and, earlier, this).
Trigger-level analysis at ATLAS, Trigger-object Level Analysis of dijet events..., as part of new triggering (real-time) analysis strategies, A roadmap for HEP software and computing R&D for the 2020s.
A review article on Dark Matter Searches at Colliders for the Annual Review of Nuclear and Particle Science.
Cross-channel syntheses of ATLAS invisible particle searches, Constraints on mediator-based dark matter models using √ s=13 TeV pp collisions at the LHC with the ATLAS detector and the earlier Constraining dark matter using mono-X, dijet, and dilepton final states with the ATLAS Detector.
A picosecond timing detector for ATLAS, Technical Proposal: A High-Granularity Timing Detector for the ATLAS Phase-II Upgrade.
Mono-X searches at ATLAS, such as Search for dark matter and other new phenomena in events with an energetic jet and large missing transverse momentum using the ATLAS detector (also this).
LHC-wide efforts to understand how collider searches for new particles can contribute to the search for dark matter, developed as the LHC Dark Matter Working Group and the earlier ATLAS/CMS Dark Matter Forum.
The First search for new particles with 13 TeV collision data (see also this and this).
Tracking in the trigger for ATLAS, via the ATLAS FastTracKer.
Studies of radiation Damage to the CDF Silicon Vertex Detector (and earlier here).
Track Reconstruction and Diboson Resonance Searches in 1.96 TeV p-pbar collision data at CDF.
Here are some of my recent talks.
- (In-)Direct Searches Complementarity + Interpretation (convener summary), DM@LHC 2018, Heidelberg, Germany, 6 April 2018.
- The LHC Dark Matter Working Group, TeV Particle Astrophysics 2017, Columbus, OH, 8 August 2017.
- Where is Dark Matter at the LHC?, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, Karlsruhe, Germany, 22 June 2017.
- Where is Dark Matter at the LHC?, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland, 12 April 2017.
- Dark Matter at the LHC, APS Coordination Panel for Advanced Detector R&D, Caltech, 8–10 October 2016
- Dark Matter Searches at the LHC, Dark Interactions 2016, Brookhaven National Lab, 4–7 October 2016
- Searches for Dark Matter at ATLAS and CMS, SUSY 2016, Melbourne, Australia, 3-8 July 2016
- Searches for Dark Matter at ATLAS, CERN LHC Seminar, CERN, 26 April 2016
- Searches for Dark Matter at ATLAS, Joint Experimental/Theoretical Physics Seminar, Fermilab, 6 November 2015