000031616 001__ 31616
000031616 005__ 20190516215650.0
000031616 022__ $$a2470-0029
000031616 0247_ $$2DOI$$9APS$$a10.1103/PhysRevD.99.055018$$t2019-03-22T18:00:47Z
000031616 037__ $$9arXiv$$aarXiv:1811.08034$$aarXiv:1811.08034$$chep-ph
000031616 100__ $$aBuyukdag, Yusuf$$uSchool of Physics and Astronomy, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota 55455, USA$$wUSA
000031616 100__ $$aGherghetta, Tony$$uSchool of Physics and Astronomy, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota 55455, USA$$wUSA
000031616 100__ $$aMiller, Andrew S.$$uSchool of Physics and Astronomy, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota 55455, USA$$wUSA
000031616 245__ $$9APS$$aPredicting the superpartner spectrum from partially composite supersymmetry
000031616 260__ $$bAPS$$c2019-03-15
000031616 300__ $$a6
000031616 520__ $$9APS$$aWe use the idea of partial compositeness in a minimal supersymmetric model to relate the fermion and sfermion masses. By assuming that the Higgs and third-generation matter is (mostly) elementary, while the first- and second-generation matter is (mostly) composite, the Yukawa coupling hierarchy can be explained by a linear mixing between elementary states and composite operators with large anomalous dimensions. If the composite sector also breaks supersymmetry, then composite sfermions such as selectrons are predicted to be much heavier than the lighter elementary stops. This inverted sfermion mass hierarchy is consistent with current experimental limits that prefer light stops (<math><mi>O</mi><mo>(</mo><mn>10</mn><mo>)</mo><mtext> </mtext><mtext> </mtext><mi>TeV</mi></math>) to accommodate the 125 GeV Higgs boson, while predicting heavy first- and second-generation sfermions (<math><mo>≳</mo><mn>100</mn><mtext> </mtext><mtext> </mtext><mi>TeV</mi></math>) as indicated by flavor physics experiments. The underlying dynamics can be modeled by a dual 5D gravity theory that also predicts a gravitino dark matter candidate (<math><mo>≳</mo><mi>keV</mi></math>), together with gauginos and Higgsinos, ranging from 10–90 TeV, that are split from the heavier first- and second-generation sfermion spectrum. This intricate connection between the fermion and sfermion mass spectrum can be tested at future experiments.
000031616 540__ $$aCC-BY-4.0$$uhttps://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/
000031616 542__ $$fPublished by the American Physical Society
000031616 541__ $$aAPS$$cAPS$$d2019-04-30T10:19:14.986595$$e97bd89826b2011e9a75002163e01809a
000031616 592__ $$a2019-03-15
000031616 773__ $$n5$$pPhysical Review D$$v99$$y2019
000031616 8564_ $$s104229$$uhttp://repo.scoap3.org/record/31616/files/main.xml
000031616 8564_ $$s422645$$uhttp://repo.scoap3.org/record/31616/files/main.pdf