Publications (8)27.5 Total impact
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ABSTRACT: Defining two and threejet event samples according to an e+e jet clustering algorithm at a jet resolution scale ycut = y1Nuclear Physics B 09/1992; · 3.95 Impact Factor  [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: Using the recently introduced “k⊥” jet clustering algorithm, we are able to compute the average number of hadronic jets produced in e+e− annihilation, as a function of both the centreofmass energy and the jet resolution parameter ycut. For large values of ycut, we give complete numerical results to order αS2, using the results of Bethke et al. on multijet fractions to this order. For small values, we give the results of resumming leading and nexttoleading logarithms of ycut to all orders in QCD perturbation theory. Our predictions should be useful both for determining αS and for studying the transition from the perturbative to the hadronization regime at very small ycut.Nuclear Physics B 06/1992; · 3.95 Impact Factor  [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: We study in perturbative QCD the initialstate radiation associated to hadron processes in the semihard region of small x (x is the Bjorken variable). A recent analysis of the exclusive multigluon distributions to double (infrared and collinear) logarithmic accuracy is extended to the case of inclusive distributions, which we evaluate to single (infrared) logarithmic accuracy. Thus the resulting x → 0 structure function or N → 1 gluon anomalous dimension is computed to allloops accuracy. For the inclusive distributions we are able to perform a calculation to such an accuracy by extensively using cancellations which originate from coherence of QCD radiation and the infrared regularity of realvirtual singularities. We find that the x → 0 structure function satisfies the Lipatov equation. With the present study we therefore provide a new derivation of the Lipatov result in the context of hard collisions together with a fully exclusive description. We discuss the structure of the Lipatov equation in relation with the x → 0 exclusive distributions previously obtained and with the AltarelliParisi equation valid for finite values of x.Nuclear Physics B 09/1991; 361(3):645–672. · 3.95 Impact Factor  [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: Recent results on the smallχ region in perturbative QCD are reviewed. We discuss the structure of the multiparton distributions in the leading logarithmic order, including virtual corrections. The effects of QCD coherence and virtual corrections of nonSudakov type on the structure of the final states are described. Numerical results of a Monte Carlo simulation at the parton level are presented.Nuclear Physics B  Proceedings Supplements 08/1991; · 0.88 Impact Factor 
Article: Deep inelastic scattering for χ → 0
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ABSTRACT: We schematically describe a recent calculation to allloops accuracy of the gluon structure function in the semihard region of small χ (χ is the Bjorken variable). We also recall the recent results about the associated radiation in this region.Nuclear Physics B  Proceedings Supplements 02/1991; 18(3):30–37. · 0.88 Impact Factor  [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: We describe a unified method to analyze the structure of QCD coherence in a hard process with incoming hadrons. In particular we discuss in detail the regimes of x→0 and x→1 where x is the Bjorken variable. The multiparton emission is formulated as a factorized branching process which can be used to extend the existing simulations of QCD cascades to the semihard regime.Physics Letters B 01/1990; · 6.02 Impact Factor  [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: We analyze in perturbative QCD the asymptotic behaviour of deep inelastic processes in the semihard region x→0. The study is done by extending the soft gluon insertion techniques. We confirm and extend the analysis recently performed by Ciafaloni. The main results are the following: (i) Soft gluon emission from the incoming parton takes place in a region where the angles between incoming and outgoing partons are ordered. This is due to coherent effects similar to the ones in the x→1 region. (ii) Virtual corrections involving an internal line with energy fraction x give rise, for x→0, to a new form factor of nonSudakov type. This regularizes collinear singularities when an emitted gluon is parallel to the incoming parton. (iii) At the complete inclusive level, the new form factor plays the same role as the virtual corrections in the Lipatov equation for the Regge regime. We show that, in the semihard regime, the gluon anomalous dimension coincides with the Lipatov ansatz. (iv) We identify the branching structure of initialstate radiation including the semihard regime. The branching is formulated as a probability process given in terms of Sudakov and nonSudakov form factors. This process, in principle, can be used to extend the existing simulations of QCD cascades to the semihard regime.Nuclear Physics B 01/1990; · 3.95 Impact Factor  [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: The infrared analysis of perturbative QCD starts from the formula of factorization of the softgluon radiation, which has the form of a semiclassical nonabelian current. This formula has been proved within the framework of the oldfashioned perturbation theory but no general proof is available in the more familiar framework of the Feynmandiagram technique. In this paper we present a proof of the factorization formula in Feynmandiagram perturbative amplitudes. This derivation provides further insight into the infrared structure of the theory and in particular into the role of coherence of colour charges. We also discuss the spin and colouraveraged squared amplitude for the multigluon soft emission. We present a new derivation of the planar contribution and show that the first nonplanar correction does not contain a leading singularity.Nuclear Physics B 11/1988; 309(3):439460. · 3.95 Impact Factor
Publication Stats
643  Citations  
27.50  Total Impact Points  
Top Journals
Institutions

1990–1992

Università degli studi di Parma
Parma, EmiliaRomagna, Italy


1991

University of Cambridge
 Department of Physics: Cavendish Laboratory
Cambridge, ENG, United Kingdom


1988

University of Milan
 Department of Physics
Milano, Lombardy, Italy
