10. 
THE PHYSICS OF ELEMENTARY PARTICLES AND FIELDS (for experimental methods and instrumentation for elementaryparticle physics, see section 29) 

11. 
General theory of fields and particles (see also 03.65.w Quantum mechanics and 03.70.+k Theory of quantized fields) 

11.10.z 
Field theory (for gauge field theories, see 11.15.q) 

11.10.Cd 
Axiomatic approach 

11.10.Ef 
Lagrangian and Hamiltonian approach 

11.10.Gh 
Renormalization 

11.10.Hi 
Renormalization group evolution of parameters 

11.10.Jj 
Asymptotic problems and properties 

11.10.Kk 
Field theories in dimensions other than four (see also 04.50.h Higherdimensional gravity and other theories of gravity; 04.60.Kz Lower dimensional models; minisuperspace models in general relativity and gravitation) 

11.10.Lm 
Nonlinear or nonlocal theories and models (see also 11.27.+d Extended classical solutions; cosmic strings, domain walls, texture) 

11.10.Nx 
Noncommutative field theory 
... ... ... 
Relativistic wave equations, see 03.65.Pm 

11.10.St 
Bound and unstable states; BetheSalpeter equations 

11.10.Wx 
Finitetemperature field theory 

11.15.q 
Gauge field theories 

11.15.Bt 
General properties of perturbation theory 

11.15.Ex 
Spontaneous breaking of gauge symmetries 

11.15.Ha 
Lattice gauge theory (see also 12.38.Gc Lattice QCD calculations) 

11.15.Kc 
Classical and semiclassical techniques 

11.15.Me 
Strongcoupling expansions 

11.15.Pg 
Expansions for large numbers of components (e.g., 1/N_{c} expansions) 

11.15.Tk 
Other nonperturbative techniques 

11.15.Wx 
Topologically massive gauge theories (see also 04.60.Rt Topologically massive gravity) 

11.15.Yc 
ChernSimons gauge theory 

11.25.w 
Strings and branes (for cosmic strings, see 98.80.Cq in cosmology; see also 11.27.+d Extended classical solutions; cosmic strings, domain walls, texture) 

11.25.Db 
Properties of perturbation theory 

11.25.Hf 
Conformal field theory, algebraic structures 

11.25.Mj 
Compactification and fourdimensional models 

11.25.Pm 
Noncritical string theory 

11.25.Sq 
Nonperturbative techniques; string field theory 

11.25.Tq 
Gauge/string duality 

11.25.Uv 
D branes 

11.25.Wx 
String and brane phenomenology 

11.25.Yb 
M theory 

11.27.+d 
Extended classical solutions; cosmic strings, domain walls, texture (see also 98.80.Cq in cosmology; 11.25.w Strings and branes) 

11.30.j 
Symmetry and conservation laws (see also 02.20.a Group theory) 

11.30.Cp 
Lorentz and Poincaré invariance 

11.30.Er 
Charge conjugation, parity, time reversal, and other discrete symmetries 

11.30.Fs 
Global symmetries (e.g., baryon number, lepton number) 

11.30.Hv 
Flavor symmetries 

11.30.Ly 
Other internal and higher symmetries 

11.30.Na 
Nonlinear and dynamical symmetries (spectrumgenerating symmetries) 

11.30.Pb 
Supersymmetry (see also 12.60.Jv Supersymmetric models) 

11.30.Qc 
Spontaneous and radiative symmetry breaking 

11.30.Rd 
Chiral symmetries 

11.40.q 
Currents and their properties 

11.40.Dw 
General theory of currents 

11.40.Ex 
Formal properties of current algebras (see also 12.39.Fe Chiral Lagrangians) 

11.40.Ha 
Partially conserved axialvector currents 

11.55.m 
Smatrix theory; analytic structure of amplitudes 

11.55.Bq 
Analytic properties of S matrix 

11.55.Ds 
Exact S matrices 

11.55.Fv 
Dispersion relations 

11.55.Hx 
Sum rules 

11.55.Jy 
Regge formalism (see also 12.40.Nn in strong interactions) 

11.80.m 
Relativistic scattering theory 

11.80.Cr 
Kinematical properties (helicity and invariant amplitudes, kinematic singularities, etc.) 

11.80.Et 
Partialwave analysis 

11.80.Fv 
Approximations (eikonal approximation, variational principles, etc.) 

11.80.Gw 
Multichannel scattering 

11.80.Jy 
Manybody scattering and Faddeev equation 

11.80.La 
Multiple scattering 

11.90.+t 
Other topics in general theory of fields and particles (restricted to new topics in section 11) 

12. 
Specific theories and interaction models; particle systematics 

12.10.g 
Unified field theories and models (see also 04.50.h Higherdimensional gravity and other theories of gravity—in general relativity and gravitation, 11.25.Mj Compactification and fourdimensional models) 

12.10.Dm 
Unified theories and models of strong and electroweak interactions 

12.10.Kt 
Unification of couplings; mass relations 

12.15.y 
Electroweak interactions 
... ... ... 
Extensions of gauge or Higgs sector, see 12.60.Cn or 12.60.Fr 

12.15.Ff 
Quark and lepton masses and mixing (see also 14.60.Pq Neutrino mass and mixing) 

12.15.Hh 
Determination of CabibboKobayashi & Maskawa (CKM) matrix elements 

12.15.Ji 
Applications of electroweak models to specific processes 

12.15.Lk 
Electroweak radiative corrections (see also 13.40.Ks Electromagnetic corrections to strong and weakinteraction processes) 

12.15.Mm 
Neutral currents 

12.20.m 
Quantum electrodynamics 

12.20.Ds 
Specific calculations 

12.20.Fv 
Experimental tests (for optical tests in quantum electrodynamics, see 42.50.Xa) 

12.38.t 
Quantum chromodynamics (for quarks, gluons, and QCD in nuclear reactions, see 24.85.+p) 

12.38.Aw 
General properties of QCD (dynamics, confinement, etc.) 

12.38.Bx 
Perturbative calculations 

12.38.Cy 
Summation of perturbation theory 

12.38.Gc 
Lattice QCD calculations (see also 11.15.Ha Lattice gauge theory) 

12.38.Lg 
Other nonperturbative calculations 

12.38.Mh 
Quarkgluon plasma (see also 25.75.Nq Quark deconfinement, quarkgluon plasma production and phase transitions in relativistic heavy ion collisions; see also 21.65.Qr Quark matter) 

12.38.Qk 
Experimental tests 

12.39.x 
Phenomenological quark models 

12.39.Ba 
Bag model 

12.39.Dc 
Skyrmions 

12.39.Fe 
Chiral Lagrangians 

12.39.Hg 
Heavy quark effective theory 

12.39.Jh 
Nonrelativistic quark model 

12.39.Ki 
Relativistic quark model 

12.39.Mk 
Glueball and nonstandard multiquark/gluon states 

12.39.Pn 
Potential models 

12.39.St 
Factorization 

12.40.y 
Other models for strong interactions 

12.40.Ee 
Statistical models 

12.40.Nn 
Regge theory, duality, absorptive/optical models (see also 11.55.Jy Regge formalism) 

12.40.Vv 
Vectormeson dominance 

12.40.Yx 
Hadron mass models and calculations 

12.60.i 
Models beyond the standard model (for unified field theories, see 12.10.g) 

12.60.Cn 
Extensions of electroweak gauge sector 

12.60.Fr 
Extensions of electroweak Higgs sector 

12.60.Jv 
Supersymmetric models (see also 04.65.+e Supergravity) 

12.60.Nz 
Technicolor models 

12.60.Rc 
Composite models 

12.90.+b 
Miscellaneous theoretical ideas and models (restricted to new topics in section 12) 

13. 
Specific reactions and phenomenology 

13.15.+g 
Neutrino interactions 

13.20.v 
Leptonic, semileptonic, and radiative decays of mesons 

13.20.Cz 
Decays of π mesons 

13.20.Eb 
Decays of K mesons 

13.20.Fc 
Decays of charmed mesons 

13.20.Gd 
Decays of J/ψ, Υ, and other quarkonia 

13.20.He 
Decays of bottom mesons 

13.20.Jf 
Decays of other mesons 

13.25.k 
Hadronic decays of mesons 

13.25.Cq 
Decays of π mesons 

13.25.Es 
Decays of K mesons 

13.25.Ft 
Decays of charmed mesons 

13.25.Gv 
Decays of J/ψ, Υ, and other quarkonia 

13.25.Hw 
Decays of bottom mesons 

13.25.Jx 
Decays of other mesons 

13.30.a 
Decays of baryons 

13.30.Ce 
Leptonic, semileptonic, and radiative decays 

13.30.Eg 
Hadronic decays 

13.35.r 
Decays of leptons 

13.35.Bv 
Decays of muons 

13.35.Dx 
Decays of taus 

13.35.Hb 
Decays of heavy neutrinos 

13.38.b 
Decays of intermediate bosons 

13.38.Be 
Decays of W bosons 

13.38.Dg 
Decays of Z bosons 

13.40.f 
Electromagnetic processes and properties 

13.40.Dk 
Electromagnetic mass differences 

13.40.Em 
Electric and magnetic moments 

13.40.Gp 
Electromagnetic form factors 

13.40.Hq 
Electromagnetic decays 

13.40.Ks 
Electromagnetic corrections to strong and weakinteraction processes 

13.60.r 
Photon and chargedlepton interactions with hadrons (for neutrino interactions, see 13.15.+g) 

13.60.Fz 
Elastic and Compton scattering 

13.60.Hb 
Total and inclusive cross sections (including deepinelastic processes) 

13.60.Le 
Meson production 

13.60.Rj 
Baryon production 

13.66.a 
Leptonlepton interactions 

13.66.Bc 
Hadron production in e^{−}e^{+} interactions 

13.66.De 
Lepton production in e^{−}e^{+} interactions 

13.66.Fg 
Gauge and Higgs boson production in e^{−}e^{+} interactions 

13.66.Hk 
Production of nonstandard model particles in e^{−}e^{+} interactions 

13.66.Jn 
Precision measurements in e^{−}e^{+} interactions 

13.66.Lm 
Processes in other leptonlepton interactions 

13.75.n 
Hadroninduced low and intermediateenergy reactions and scattering (energy ≤ 10 GeV) (for higher energies, see 13.85.t) 

13.75.Cs 
Nucleonnucleon interactions (including antinucleons, deuterons, etc.) (for NN interactions in nuclei, see 21.30.x) 

13.75.Ev 
Hyperonnucleon interactions 

13.75.Gx 
Pionbaryon interactions 

13.75.Jz 
Kaonbaryon interactions 

13.75.Lb 
Mesonmeson interactions 

13.85.t 
Hadroninduced high and superhighenergy interactions (energy > 10 GeV) (for low energies, see 13.75.n) 

13.85.Dz 
Elastic scattering 

13.85.Fb 
Inelastic scattering: twoparticle final states 

13.85.Hd 
Inelastic scattering: manyparticle final states 

13.85.Lg 
Total cross sections 

13.85.Ni 
Inclusive production with identified hadrons 

13.85.Qk 
Inclusive production with identified leptons, photons, or other nonhadronic particles 

13.85.Rm 
Limits on production of particles 

13.85.Tp 
Cosmicray interactions (see also 96.50.S Cosmic rays in interplanetary physics) 

13.87.a 
Jets in largeQ^{2} scattering 

13.87.Ce 
Production 

13.87.Fh 
Fragmentation into hadrons 

13.88.+e 
Polarization in interactions and scattering 

13.90.+i 
Other topics in specific reactions and phenomenology of elementary particles (restricted to new topics in section 13) 

14. 
Properties of specific particles 

14.20.c 
Baryons (including antiparticles) (for decays of baryons, see 13.30.a) 

14.20.Dh 
Protons and neutrons 

14.20.Gk 
Baryon resonances (S=C=B=0) 

14.20.Jn 
Hyperons 

14.20.Lq 
Charmed baryons (C>0, B=0) 

14.20.Mr 
Bottom baryons (B>0) 

14.20.Pt 
Exotic baryons 

14.40.n 
Mesons (for leptonic decays of mesons, see 13.20.v; for hadronic decays of mesons, see 13.25.k) 

14.40.Be 
Light mesons (S=C=B=0) 

14.40.Df 
Strange mesons (S>0, C=B=0) 

14.40.Lb 
Charmed mesons (C>0, B=0) 

14.40.Nd 
Bottom mesons (B>0) 

14.40.Pq 
Heavy quarkonia 

14.40.Rt 
Exotic mesons 

14.60.z 
Leptons (for decays of leptons, see 13.35.r) 

14.60.Cd 
Electrons (including positrons) 

14.60.Ef 
Muons 

14.60.Fg 
Taus 

14.60.Hi 
Other charged heavy leptons 

14.60.Lm 
Ordinary neutrinos 

14.60.Pq 
Neutrino mass and mixing (see also 12.15.Ff Quark and lepton masses and mixing) 

14.60.St 
Nonstandardmodel neutrinos, righthanded neutrinos, etc. 

14.65.q 
Quarks 

14.65.Bt 
Light quarks 

14.65.Dw 
Charmed quarks 

14.65.Fy 
Bottom quarks 

14.65.Ha 
Top quarks 

14.65.Jk 
Other quarks (e.g., 4th generations) 

14.70.e 
Gauge bosons 

14.70.Bh 
Photons 

14.70.Dj 
Gluons 

14.70.Fm 
W bosons 

14.70.Hp 
Z bosons 

14.70.Kv 
Gravitons (see also 04.60.m Quantum gravity) 

14.70.Pw 
Other gauge bosons 

14.80.j 
Other particles (including hypothetical) 

14.80.Bn 
Standardmodel Higgs bosons 

14.80.Da 
Supersymmetric Higgs bosons 

14.80.Ec 
Other neutral Higgs bosons 

14.80.Fd 
Other charged Higgs bosons 

14.80.Hv 
Magnetic monopoles 

14.80.Ly 
Supersymmetric partners of known particles (see also 12.60.Jv Supersymmetric models) 

14.80.Nb 
Neutralinos and charginos 

14.80.Pq 
Rhadrons 

14.80.Rt 
KaluzaKlein excitations (see also 04.50.Cd KaluzaKlein theories) 

14.80.Sv 
Leptoquarks 

14.80.Tt 
Technicolor 

14.80.Va 
Axions and other NambuGoldstone bosons (Majorons, familons, etc.) 
