Nature article, Particle physics is at a turning point, Dec. 2011
Sakurai prize 2017 “For instrumental contributions to the theory of the properties, reactions, and signatures of the Higgs boson.”
On the history of the concept of supersymmetry:
Gordon Kane, Mikhail Shifman, The Supersymmetric World: The Beginnings of The Theory, World Scientific 2000 (doi:10.1142/4611)
Kane has been arguing that string phenomenology-models of the kind of M-theory on G2-manifolds, notably the G2-MSSM, “generically” predict Higgs particle masses around 120-130 GeV. He stated this in
a few months before the actual detection of the Higgs particle (and its mass of $\sim 125$GeV) at the LHC, and with more details in
a few days before the result was officially announced (a useful informed comment is here).
See also
Gordon Kane, From Planck-scale M-theory to predictions for superpartners at LHC, soon, June 2015 (web)
Gordon Kane, String/M-theories About Our World Are Testable in the traditional Physics Way, talk at Why Trust a Theory? Reconsidering Scientific Methodology in Light of Modern Physics, Munich 2015 (arXiv:1601.07511, video)
Gordon Kane, Compactifying M-theory on a $G_2$ manifold to describe/explain our world – Predictions for LHC (gluinos, winos, squarks), and dark matter (pdf)
Gordon Kane, String theory and the real world, Morgan & Claypool, 2017 (doi:0.1088/978-1-6817-4489-6)
Gordon Kane, Exciting Implications of LHC Higgs Boson Data (arXiv:1802.05199)
On Yukawa couplings in the G2-MSSM:
and on neutrino masses:
Last revised on July 28, 2021 at 03:02:53. See the history of this page for a list of all contributions to it.