White paper: From bound states to the continuum

Calvin W. Johnson, Kristina D. Launey, Naftali Auerbach, Sonia Bacca, Bruce R. Barrett, Carl R. Brune, Mark A. Caprio, Pierre Descouvemont, W. H. Dickhoff, Charlotte Elster, Patrick J. Fasano, Kevin Fossez, Heiko Hergert, Morten Hjorth-Jensen, Linda Hlophe, Baishan Hu, Rodolfo M. Id Betan, Andrea Idini, Sebastian König, Konstantinos KravvarisDean Lee, Jin Lei, Alexis Mercenne, Rodrigo Navarro Perez, Witold Nazarewicz, Filomena M. Nunes, Marek Płoszajczak, Jimmy Rotureau, Gautam Rupak, Andrey M. Shirokov, Ian Thompson, James P. Vary, Alexander Volya, Furong Xu, Remco G.T. Zegers, Vladimir Zelevinsky, Xilin Zhang

Research output: Contribution to journalReview articlepeer-review

17 Scopus citations

Abstract

This white paper reports on the discussions of the 2018 Facility for Rare Isotope Beams Theory Alliance (FRIB-TA) topical program ‘From bound states to the continuum: Connecting bound state calculations with scattering and reaction theory’. One of the biggest and most important frontiers in nuclear theory today is to construct better and stronger bridges between bound state calculations and calculations in the continuum, especially scattering and reaction theory, as well as teasing out the influence of the continuum on states near threshold. This is particularly challenging as many-body structure calculations typically use a bound state basis, while reaction calculations more commonly utilize few-body continuum approaches. The many-body bound state and few-body continuum methods use different language and emphasize different properties. To build better foundations for these bridges, we present an overview of several bound state and continuum methods and, where possible, point to current and possible future connections.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Article number123001
JournalJournal of Physics G: Nuclear and Particle Physics
Volume47
Issue number12
DOIs
StatePublished - Nov 11 2020

Keywords

  • Few-body systems
  • Nuclear structure
  • Reactions

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Nuclear and High Energy Physics

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