Jeriek Van den Abeele
Planets, stars, and all of the particles (and people) we know and love only make up 5 percent of the Universe. This is both terrifying and incredibly exciting, as it means there's even more stuff to discover. Over the last decades it became clear that roughly 85 percent of the matter in our Universe is invisible to our eyes and telescopes. Commonly called 'dark matter', we can only indirectly observe its effects on other astrophysical objects, like galaxies, galaxy clusters and even our Universe as a whole.
Dark matter, supersymmetry, particle phenomenology.
MSc. in Physics and Astronomy, Vrije Universiteit Brussel, Belgium (2016)
BSc. in Physics and Astronomy, Vrije Universiteit Brussel, Belgium (2014)
Previously, summer student at CERN (LHCb) and the University of Bristol, and educational assistant at the Museum of Natural Sciences in Brussels. (Dinosaurs are cool.)
Buckley, Andy; Kvellestad, Anders; Raklev, Are; Scott, Pat; Sparre, Jon Vegard & Van den Abeele, Jeriek Paul [Show all 7 contributors for this article] (2020). Xsec: the cross-section evaluation code. European Physical Journal C. ISSN 1434-6044. 80(12). doi: 10.1140/epjc/s10052-020-08635-y. Full text in Research Archive
De Angelis, Alessandro; Tatischeff, Vincent; Grenier, Isabelle A.; McEnery, Julie E.; Mallamaci, Manuela & Tavani, Marco [Show all 51 contributors for this article] (2018). Science with e-ASTROGAM: A space mission for MeV–GeV gamma-ray astrophysics. Journal of High Energy Astrophysics. ISSN 2214-4048. 19, p. 1–106. doi: 10.1016/j.jheap.2018.07.001.