14 relations: Automatic calculation of particle interaction or decay, CERN Program Library, Computational particle physics, Hadronization, Index of physics articles (E), Jet (particle physics), Les Houches Accords, List of numerical analysis topics, Lund string model, Particle Data Group, Parton (particle physics), ROOT, STARlight, Underlying event.
The automatic calculation of particle interaction or decay is part of the computational particle physics branch.
The CERN Program Library or CERNLIB was a set of FORTRAN 77 libraries and modules, developed at the European Organization for Nuclear Research CERN.
Computational particle physics refers to the methods and computing tools developed in and used by particle physics research.
In particle physics, hadronization (or hadronisation) is the process of the formation of hadrons out of quarks and gluons.
The index of physics articles is split into multiple pages due to its size.
A jet is a narrow cone of hadrons and other particles produced by the hadronization of a quark or gluon in a particle physics or heavy ion experiment.
The Les Houches Accords are agreements between particle physicists to standardize the interface between the matrix element programs and the event generators used to calculate different quantities.
This is a list of numerical analysis topics.
In particle physics, the Lund string model is a phenomenological model of hadronization.
The Particle Data Group (or PDG) is an international collaboration of particle physicists that compiles and reanalyzes published results related to the properties of particles and fundamental interactions.
In particle physics, the parton model is a model of hadrons, such as protons and neutrons, proposed by Richard Feynman.
ROOT is an object-oriented program and library developed by CERN.
STARlight is a computer simulation (Monte Carlo) event generator program to simulate ultra-peripheral collisions among relativistic nuclei.
In physics, the underlying event (UE) is all what is seen in a hadron collider event which is not coming from the primary hard scattering (high energy, high momentum impact) process.