from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of neutralino.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I suspect that DM consists largely of neutralinos, which is a mixed eigenstate of the supersymmetric pairs of the photon, Higgs and Z particle.

    Dark Matter Detector Heading to the ISS This Summer | Universe Today

  • Several papers Magnusson had written were included, and she read abstracts of articles dealing with the theoretical properties of dark matter and dark energy, describing neutralinos and super-dense particles, gravity wells and the bending of light around unseen objects in space.

    Dark Oracle

  • Gondolo and colleagues, however, argue the gas cooling and dark matter heating within a dark star can remain in balance, allowing dark stars to survive, but that depends on certain assumptions about the mass of neutralinos.

    Ph'nglui mglw'nafh Cthulhu R'lyeh wgah'nagl fhtagn

  • The energy distribution as previously detected by the PAMELA detector is consistent with the decay or annihilation channel for neutralinos.

    New CMB Measurements Support Standard Model | Universe Today

  • These webs are likely composed largely of dark matter, which I think at lowest energy is composed of neutralinos.

    Do "Skeleton" Filaments Give Structure to the Universe? | Universe Today

  • If one major component of DM are neutralinos, condenstates of supersymmetric pairs of Higgs and neutrinos, then these shoudl interact with ordinary matter by weak forces.

    A Prototype Detector for Dark Matter in the Milky Way | Universe Today

  • The Tevatron has seen no hint of WIMP production/decay yet, and so with seven times more energy, the LHC maybe able to produce the heavy particles that decay down to lighter ones which may include WIMPs such as the neutralinos predicted by supersymmetry.

    What’s the (Dark) Matter?

  • Freese and her co-workers calculate that when the universe was just 80 million to 100 million years old, as protostellar clouds of gas tried to cool and shrink, their gravity would have drawn in neutralinos that annihilated one another, unleashing energy that would have created the first stars.

    Scientific American

  • They analyzed how frequently neutralinos would flow into dark stars and get captured by atoms, concluding that dark matter particles could have fueled the growth of dark stars for much longer than first thought.

    Scientific American

  • Among the leading hypothetical candidates are weakly interacting massive particles called neutralinos.

    Scientific American


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