Alfred T. Goshaw

James B. Duke Professor

251 Physics Bldg, Durham, NC 27708
Campus Box: 
(919) 660-2584


Model-independent and quasi-model-independent search for new physics at CDF
Phys. Rev. (2008)

Search for W and Z bosons in the reaction pbar+p -> two jets + photon at root(s) = 1.8 TeV
Phys. Rev. D73 012001 (2006)

Measurement of Wg and Zg production in pbar p collsions at 1.96 TeV
Phys. Rev. Lett. (2005)

Search for ZZ and ZW production in pbar p collisions at 1.96 TeV
Phys. Rev. (2005)

Measurement of the WW production cross section in pbar p collisions at 1.96 TeV
Phys. Rev Lett. (2005)

Search for excited and exotic electrons in the eg decay channel in pbar p collisions at 1.96 TeV
Phys. Rev. Lett. (2005)

Search for long-lived doubly-charged Higgs bosons in pbar p collisons at 1.96 TeV
Phys. Rev. Lett. (2005)

Search for a W' boson decaying to a top and bottom quark pair
Phys.Rev. Letters (2003)

Search for Quark-Lepton Compositeness and a Heavy $\rm W^{\prime}$ Boson Using the e$\nu$ Channel in $\rm p\bar{\rm p}$ Collisions at $\sqrt{\rm s}$ = 1.8 TeV
Phys. Rev. Lett. (2001)

Measurement of the Top Quark Mass with the Collider Detector at Fermilab
Phys. Rev. (2001)

Professor Goshaw current research is focused on the study of Nature's most massive particles, the W and Z bosons (carriers of the weak force) and the top quark (discovered in 1994). These studies have been carried out using 1.96 TeV proton-antiproton collisions provided by Fermilab's Tevatron, and analyzed using the CDF detector. Current studies concentrate on measurements of the tri-linear coupling among the photon, W boson and Z boson, as tests of the non-abelian character of the electroweak force carriers.

His research in the next five years will be focused on searches for phenomena beyond those predicted by the Standard Model, using precision measurements of the production of high energy photons, leptons and penetrating neutral particles such as neutrinos. In 2012, this research will be carried out at the high energy frontier using the ATLAS detector at the Large Hadron Collider at CERN.

Ph.D. - University of Wisconsin at Madison
1998 Fellow, American Physical Society