|Message: Re: Clarifications about scatterings||Not Logged In (login)|
Click on the Forum title, e.g. on the "Forums by Category" page, to read a sequence of postings to the Forum and its threads all in one page. If you are only interested in one thread or the thread following a specific posting, click the thread or the posting, which takes you to a smaller page, which contains only the part you are interested in and may be easier to navigate.
Messages are "chained" if there are only replies at the first level, i.e. 1/1.html, 1/1/1.html etc. In case of "chained" messages the message number is replaced by the icon and there is no indentation.
Inline: Display the subject line only or also the text of the posting(s); for the choice "All" the "Outline" choices are switched off.
|1||0||1||no text / full text of posting|
|2||1||All||text for level 1 only / text for All postings|
Outline: Choose the depth of the posting thread, successive toggle controls provide increasing detail.
|1||2||1||2 levels / 1 level (original posting)|
|2||3||2||3 levels / 2 levels|
|3||3||All||3 levels / all levels (all postings)|
Thanks for the replies, There are a couple more questions then: - When a primary excites a nucleus and continues on its own way, what should we get by Geant? - The attached plot #1 is the energy of secondaries coming from inelastic processes. If you look at the high end of the protons' spectrum, you'll see a small peak. This peak is very compatible with *primary* protons, and it's also hard to imagine a process that would create such secondaries. Could it be that these are the surviving primaries, simply reclassified as secondaries? In such a case, how could one identify them for what they are? - In the same plot, both protons and neutrons have a rise towards higher energies. This seems compatible with the products of quasi-elastic scattering. Now, please take a look at plot #2, which shows the protons' energy vs. their azimuthal angle. :) Is there some explanation for the observed feature? Could it be that some cut-off is implemented in quasi-elastics? Any clarifications will be much appreciated (and needed) as fishing the primaries of each scattering process is central to our work... Cheers E. On Thu, 02 Jun 2016 17:34:35 GMT, Vladimir Ivanchenko wrote: > Hello, > > currently quasi-elastic is simulated within inelastic process. So, the > primary is killed. Elastic process does not kill primary, after > scattering it keeps going. > > VI > Attachment: http://hypernews.slac.stanford.edu/HyperNews/geant4/get/AUX/2016/06/02/18.34-80471-1__Inel_sec_E.png http://hypernews.slac.stanford.edu/HyperNews/geant4/get/AUX/2016/06/02/18.35-17096-2__Inel_Pr_E_vs_Theta.png