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John Ellis on the Symbiosis Between Particle Physics & Astrophysics

John EllisAccording to our Special Topics analysis of supersymmetry research over the past decade, the work of Professor John Ellis ranks at #1 by total citations and by total papers, based on 134 papers cited a total of 4,632 times. His work also appears in Essential Science IndicatorsSM from Thomson Reuters, where he ranks among the top 1% of researchers in Physics, with 164 papers cited a total of 4,594 times between January 1, 2001 and August 31, 2011. In this interview, he talks with ScienceWatch.com about his highly cited work as it relates to supersymmetry.
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ScienceWatch.com Special Topic of the Month

Event displays from Beam 01 in ATLAS, November 20th, 2009. ATLAS Experiment. Used with permission. © 2009 CERNSupersymmetry, 2001-2011

Since the 1980s, if not earlier, supersymmetry has reigned as the best available candidate for physics beyond the standard model—a theory of almost everything that would unite the weak, strong, and electromagnetic interactions in one global formulation, while predicting an entire universe of as-yet-undiscovered elementary particles. In this analysis, Special Topics examines the literature on supersymmetry over the past decade and over the past two years.
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Bottom: Event displays from Beam 01 in ATLAS, November 20th, 2009. ATLAS Experiment. Used with permission. © 2009 CERN.

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