# Comparison of the ANP model with the data for neutrino induced single pion production from the MiniBooNE and MINERA experiments

###### Abstract

We present theoretical predictions in the framework of the ANP model for single pion production () in and scattering off mineral oil and plastic. Our results for the total cross sections and flux averaged differential distributions are compared to all available data of the MiniBooNE and MINERA experiments. While our predictions slightly undershoot the MiniBooNE data they reproduce the normalization of the MINERA data for the kinetic energy distribution. For the dependence on the polar angle we reproduce the shape of the arbitrarily normalized data.

###### pacs:

change 12.38.-t,13.15.+g,13.60.-r,24.85.+p^{†}

^{†}preprint: DO-TH 14/28 LPSC-14-120 SMU-HEP-14-05

^{†}

^{†}thanks: yu@physics.smu.edu

^{†}

^{†}thanks: paschos@physik.uni-dortmund.de

^{†}

^{†}thanks: ingo.schienbein@lpsc.in2p3.fr

###### Contents

## I Introduction

A good understanding of neutrino–nucleus interactions in the few GeV and sub-GeV energy range is a key ingredient for precision measurements of the properties of neutrino oscillations which will allow to discover or constrain the existence of sterile neutrinos, CP-violation in the leptonic sector or to improve the uncertainty on the mixing angle . Several models to calculate these cross sections in the low and intermediate energy regions have been discussed in the literature and a summary of recent developments can be found in Morfin et al. (2012).

Recently, the MiniBooNE collaboration has published single pion production cross section data at GeV for charged current (CC) production Aguilar-Arevalo et al. (2011a), CC production Aguilar-Arevalo et al. (2011b), and (anti-)neutrino induced neutral current (NC) production Aguilar-Arevalo et al. (2010). Since these data are measured in mineral oil (CH), it is not meaningful to compare them to free nucleon cross section models due to nuclear effects such as in-medium modifications of the free nucleon cross sections and final state interaction (FSI) effects.

The MiniBooNE results have triggered a lot of interest in the community and some of the existing theoretical models for single pion production Lalakulich and Mosel (2013); Hernández et al. (2013) which include FSI and in-medium modifications have been compared with the MiniBooNE data and have the tendency to undershoot them.

In another recent publication Paschos, E. A. and Schalla, D. (2013), the differential cross section has been calculated in the small region including FSI effects using the ANP model and has been compared with MiniBooNE data for CC and production. A good agreement with the data was found demonstrating the validity of the ANP model without the need of any modifications.

The work in Paschos, E. A. and Schalla, D. (2013) is limited to the small region. In this paper, we compute the total and differential cross sections for CC and NC single pion production including nuclear effects (Pauli suppression, Fermi motion, charge exchange, absorption) in the framework of our earlier publications Paschos et al. (2000); Schienbein and Yu (2003); Paschos et al. (2004, 2005a, 2005b) and perform a comprehensive comparison with all of the above mentioned MiniBooNE data. In addition, we perform a comparison with the most recent results on CC1 production in plastic (CH) from the MINERA experiment Eberly et al. (2014). This work will serve as a reference for a future study where we recalculate the cross sections including additional resonant and non-resonant contributions Paschos et al. ().

The rest of this paper is organized as follows. In Sec. II we briefly review our model for neutrino induced pion production for the cases of free nucleon and nuclear targets. In Secs. III and IV we present our numerical results for CC and NC single pion production and perform a detailed comparison with the complete set of available MiniBooNE and MINERA data, respectively. Finally, in Sec. V we summarize the main results and present our conclusions.

## Ii Neutrino induced single pion production

The theory for the production of the (or ) resonance is well understood for the free nucleon case and several calculations are available in the literature Fogli and Nardulli (1979, 1980); Schreiner and Von Hippel (1973); Rein and Sehgal (1981); Lalakulich and Mosel (2013); Hernández et al. (2013) showing agreement with the experimental results from the Argonne National Laboratory (ANL) Radecky et al. (1982) and the Brookhaven National Laboratory (BNL) Kitagaki et al. (1990). For our purpose, we employ the formalism of Schreiner and von Hippel (SvH) Schreiner and Von Hippel (1973). Furthermore, for the higher resonances and we follow the article Paschos et al. (2000). For single pion production in neutrino–nucleus scattering we then use the ANP model. Since the details of these calculations have been discussed already in our earlier publications Paschos et al. (2000); Schienbein and Yu (2003); Paschos et al. (2004, 2005a, 2005b) we will only briefly summarize our formalism in the following.

### ii.1 Free nucleon case

The triple-differential cross section for resonance production can be obtained from the fully differential cross section given in Schreiner and Von Hippel (1973) by integrating over the azimuthal angle and performing a change of variables:

Here, is the virtuality of the exchange-boson, the invariant mass of the final state pion-nucleon system, and the energy of the pion in the laboratory frame. Furthermore, is the Fermi constant, the nucleon mass, the velocity of the resonance in the laboratory frame, the corresponding Lorentz factor, and the modulus of the pion three-momentum in the center-of-mass frame. The are kinematic factors and the dynamics of the process is contained in the structure functions and . For the calculation of the two higher resonances and we take the triple-differential cross section from Paschos et al. (2000). The total cross section is then obtained by integrating over the valid kinematical ranges of , the pion energy , and the invariant mass in the interval where will be specified in Secs. III and IV for the different experiments.

The resonance is modeled by a Breit-Wigner distribution with a running width

(2) |

with (s-wave) and GeV Paschos et al. (2004). As is visible in Fig. 1, the s-wave curve gives a very good description of the data by Galster et al. Galster et al. (1972) for the hadronic invariant mass distribution in electron-proton scattering. A similar figure has been shown in Paschos et al. (2004) and we refer to this article for the details. However, it is instructive to see the corresponding curves for a p-wave form () and for a constant width () using the same input parameters (). As can be seen they give an inferior description of the data. Furthermore, we use modified dipole form factors which have been introduced in reference Paschos et al. (2004). The form factors for the higher and resonances can also be found in Paschos et al. (2004). Apart from the mass and the width of the resonance, this model employs four free parameters to describe the production of the resonance: The values of the vector form factors at , the vector mass , the value of the axial vector form factor at , and the axial vector mass . The latter two parameters were fitted to the flux averaged -differential cross section measured at BNL Kitagaki et al. (1990) in the region GeV. Plots of the form factors are very close to subsequent determinations using electroproduction data and PCAC Lalakulich et al. (2006). For convenience, we summarize the input parameters concerning the resonance production in Table 1. We note that was also fitted with and as free parameters in a dipole and also a modified dipole parametrization of the form factors in Graczyk et al. (2009); they found values close to the ones in Table 1. In Secs. III and IV, we use these parameters to compute our cross sections for the MiniBooNE and the MINERA data. It should be noted that these results constitute real predictions using the original framework as outlined in Paschos et al. (2004). The only minor difference is that we do not neglect the muon mass and we therefore include the contribution from the form factor for which we use

(3) |

Having summarized our framework for single pion production in the case of a free nucleon target we now turn to a discussion of the nuclear case.

[GeV] | [GeV] | [GeV] | |||
---|---|---|---|---|---|

1.232 | 0.120 | 1.95 | 0.84 | 1.2 | 1.05 |

### ii.2 ANP model

In the 70’s S. L. Adler, S. Nussinov and E. A. Paschos proposed the ANP model to describe the nuclear corrections to leptonic pion production in the resonance region in a simple way Adler et al. (1974). A more recent account of the ANP model can also be found in Paschos et al. (2000); Schienbein and Yu (2003); Paschos et al. (2005a). Here we summarize its essential features to make the paper self-contained.

A key ingredient of this model is the assumption that the process can be factorized into two independent steps. In step 1, the neutrino interacts with one of the nucleons inside the nuclear target producing a pion. This cross section is reduced by the Pauli blocking factor and broadened by the Fermi motion. In step 2, the subsequent rescattering of the pions is described by a transport matrix by an absorption term and the pion–proton and pion–neutron cross sections including charge exchange effects. The distributions of protons and neutrons in the nucleus are proportional to the nucleon density. The mathematical transport problem was solved exactly, as well as in approximate geometrical cases, where the scattered pions were all projected in the forward- and backward-hemisphere. Comparison of the exact and approximate multiple scattering solutions shows that they are very close to each other (see Eqs. (B4)–(B6) and Table IX in Ref. Adler et al. (1974)). This means that the pions after the multiple scattering essentially preserve the direction of the first step. The initial pion yields within the nucleus , and will produce the final yields (denoted by the subscript ’f’):

(4) |

It should be noted that this approach is quite general, only relying on the factorization assumption, and the elements of the transport matrix can in principle
be extracted from experiment.
On the other hand, in the ANP model, the elements of this matrix are calculated providing predictions which can be tested experimentally.
Four our numerical analysis we use the following matrices
for 15%, 20%, and 25% effective absorption (see Schienbein and Yu (2003); Paschos et al. (2007)):

15% absorption

(5) |

with .

20% absorption

(6) |

with .

25% absorption

(7) |

with .

These matrices have been obtained by averaging over with the leading -dependence coming from the -resonance contribution; for details see Paschos et al. (2007) and Eq. (47) in Ref. Adler et al. (1974). However, we did not include the Pauli blocking factor in the averaging procedure since its dependence on is very weak and we evaluate it instead at a fixed GeV using the expression in Paschos et al. (2004). Note also, that the matrices in Eqs. (5)–(7) resemble the ones in Eqs. (B1)–(B3) in Ref. Paschos et al. (2007) which have been obtained after averaging also over so that is replaced by a constant number .

We apply this formalism to the MiniBooNE and the MINERA data. The target in the experiments is the molecule CH (MiniBooNE) and CH (MINERA), respectively. The final pion yields are then obtained by adding the yields in carbon to the corresponding free proton yields:

(8) |

where () for MiniBooNE (MINERA).

While in our study we only consider transitions due to the multiple scattering from a single pion to a single pion , so that the charge-exchange matrix is a matrix, it is possible to include more channels, see Bolognese (1978) and Paschos, E. A. and Schalla, D. (2013).

We note that other groups include additional in-medium modifications of single pion production caused by a change of the mass and the width of the resonance in the nuclear environment Lalakulich and Mosel (2013); Hernández et al. (2013). In the ANP model, concerning step 2, these effects are included in the effective charge exchange and absorption cross sections entering the calculation of the ANP matrix. In our study, we use the matrices in Eqs. (5)–(7) for different amounts of absorption to gauge the associated theoretical uncertainty. In addition, medium modified parameters could in principle affect the cross section in step 1. We will discuss this in our concluding remarks.

## Iii Comparison with MiniBooNE data

In this section we present our predictions for single pion production in
and scattering off a mineral oil (CH) target.
We compare our results with recent MiniBooNE data for CC charged pion production (CC) Aguilar-Arevalo et al. (2011a),
CC neutral pion production (CC) Aguilar-Arevalo et al. (2011b), and NC neutral pion production (NC) Aguilar-Arevalo et al. (2010).
For this comparison, we do not include contributions from a non-resonant background, coherent scattering, deep inelastic scattering (DIS)
and the resonance which was found to be negligible Hernández et al. (2013).^{1}^{1}1Note, however, that the authors of
Ref. Leitner et al. (2009) claim that the resonance contribution is not negligible at medium neutrino energy.
On the other hand, we take into account the small contributions from the and resonances.

In addition to the total cross section in dependence of the neutrino energy, we calculate flux-averaged differential cross sections. For this purpose, we use the MiniBooNE flux given in Aguilar-Arevalo et al. (2010, 2009) for the CC1 and NC1 events covering neutrino energies in the range GeV and the one in Aguilar-Arevalo et al. (2011b) for the CC differential cross sections for neutrino energies GeV. Following the experimental analysis in Ref. Aguilar-Arevalo et al. (2011a) we impose a cut on the invariant mass of the hadronic system GeV for the CC1 events. For the CC1 and NC1 production we use GeV.

In all cases, we present results for the neutrino–nucleon cross section of step 1 denoted () in the case of charged (neutral) pion production. The final results taking into account the final state interactions in step 2 are denoted respectively . Each time we present three curves obtained with ANP matrices for carbon with an effective aborption of , , and reflecting the uncertainty of this quantity. The band of these three curves has to be compared to the data points.

### iii.1 Cc and CC production

We begin with our predictions for charged current single pion production in the original framework using the input parameters given in Table 1 and compare them with the MiniBooNE data from Ref. Aguilar-Arevalo et al. (2011a) (CC) and Ref. Aguilar-Arevalo et al. (2011b) (CC).

In Fig. 2, we show the unfolded total cross sections for CC production (left) and CC production (right) in dependence of the neutrino energy. For energies GeV we find perfect agreement between our cross sections for neutral pion production and the data (right). Our results for the charged pion production (left) are at the upper end of the very precise data at low neutrino energies ( GeV) but also in this case the overall description is very good. For GeV our curves are systematically below the data by roughly and with a flat energy dependence as expected for the resonance. At these higher energies the contributions from higher resonances and from deep inelastic scattering are expected to set in which are not included in our calculation and which could explain the discrepancy.

Results for the flux-averaged -differential cross sections are presented in Fig. 3 and as can be seen, the predicted -spectra for CC (left) and CC (right) slightly undershoot the data, in particular at larger . As mentioned already, we don’t neglect the muon mass in the calculation which has a visible effect in the small region. Setting the muon mass to zero would lead to a better description of the data in the peak region and more significantly overshoot the data point in the lowest bin. It should be noted that the small region has also been studied recently employing the ANP model in Ref. Paschos, E. A. and Schalla, D. (2013).

The comparison with the muon kinetic energy spectra is performed in Fig. 4. Again, the overall description of the data is not bad but our theoretical predictions slightly underestimate them in the peak region. This is more pronounced in the case of neutral pion production. Note that small correspond to large values of where higher resonances and/or a background are more important and will move the theoretical curves higher once such contributions are included.

In Figs. 5 and 6, we show the differential cross sections for CC production in dependence of the kinetic energy of the pion and for CC production in dependence of the pion momentum, respectively. Similar to the previous figures, our theoretical curves are a bit low. In addition, in both Fig. 5 and 6, one can observe that our predicted cross sections are slightly harder than the data. This is better visible in Fig. 6 due to the narrower spectrum. Here the theory curves peak at MeV whereas the MiniBooNE data have a peak at about 200 MeV.

Finally, we perform the comparison with the angular distributions of CC events. The dependence of the differential cross section on the polar angle of the muon, , is presented in Fig. 7. Our curves undershoot the data in the region which is most significant in the central region where the data are more precise than in the forward region. It should also be noted that the forward region is correlated to the small region in Fig. 3 (right). The corresponding distribution in the polar angle of the pion in Fig. 8 describes the data reasonably well in the forward region but clearly undershoots them in the backward region.

We can observe in Figs. 2 – 4 that the cross sections for production are considerably smaller than the free nucleon cross section . Conversely, the cross sections for neutral pion production, , are of similar size as the free nucleon cross sections or even slightly enhanced in the cases of and effective absorption. This is a generic feature of the ANP model which differs from other models in the literature Lalakulich and Mosel (2013); Hernández et al. (2013): the larger cross sections (here the ones for CC production) get reduced by both, the charge exchange effects and the absorption, whereas for the smaller cross sections (here the ones for CC) the reduction due to the absorption is (over-)compensated by an enhancement due to the charge exchange.

It is also noteworthy that the predictions for CC production show some dependence on the pion absorption in kinematic regions where the cross section is peaking. On the other hand, the cross sections for CC and NC production (see below) are quite insensitive to the precise amount of pion absorption.

### iii.2 Nc production in and scattering

We now turn to the discussion of the NC neutral pion production in (-NC) and (-NC) scattering. We present predictions for flux-averaged cross sections in mineral oil and compare them to the data reported by the MiniBooNE collaboration in Aguilar-Arevalo et al. (2010) from where we also take the fluxes for the neutrinos and anti-neutrinos.

In Fig. 9, we show results for -NC production (left) and -NC production (right) in dependence of the pion momentum and find that the shape of the data is nicely described by our predictions with a slightly too small normalization. Different from Fig. 6, the peak positions of the data and the theoretical predictions are consistent.

Finally, the distributions in the pion polar angle are presented in Fig. 10 for -scattering (left) and -scattering (right). As can be seen, the overall agreement with the data is better than in the charged current case (see Fig. 8). In the case of -scattering (right figure) the description of the data is even very good except in the very forward region where our curves are below the data. This difference may be accounted for by the small positive contribution of the coherent pion production cross sections. It is very interesting to note that the excess of the NC1 data at small appears to be equal for the neutrino and anti-neutrino scattering as predicted by theory Paschos, E. A. and Schalla, D. (2013). Our curves can be used for subtracting the background from resonance production and thus estimating the coherent cross section. We shall return to this topic and fit the NC1 data including coherent scattering in a future publication.

In summary, we have compared our original theoretical predictions to the complete set of available data from MiniBooNE. The overall description of the data is acceptable in particular concerning the shapes. However, in general, the normalization of the theory curves is too small as has also been observed by other groups Lalakulich and Mosel (2013); Hernández et al. (2013). This discrepancy might be explained by missing contributions from a non-resonant background and/or higher resonances despite the experimental cut GeV which has been used in the analysis of the CC1 events.

## Iv Comparison with MINERA data

In this section, we present a comparison of our cross section predictions with the most recent data on single charged pion production from the MINERA collaboration Eberly et al. (2014). The MINERA experiment is exposed to the NuMI wideband neutrino beam at Fermilab. The neutrino beam is higher compared to the MiniBooNe experiment and the events have energies in the range GeV and the average energy is GeV. In addition, the target is plastic (CH) and thus contains one Hydrogen atom less than the mineral oil (CH) of MiniBooNE. Furthermore, to isolate the contribution from single pion production a cut on the invariant mass GeV has been applied in the experimental analysis and in our calculation.

The results for the flux-averaged differential cross section as function of the pion kinetic energy are presented in Fig. 11. Our predictions show a prominent albeit rather broad peak at MeV which is not reflected by the MINERA data. However, a peak in the data may be located at a lower value of MeV. This is to be compared to the MiniBooNE data with a peak at MeV which is also consistent with the maximum of the pion momentum distributions at MeV. While the general normalization is reproduced our results undershoot (overshoot) the data by about 1 for MeV ( MeV). The final state interactions in the ANP model due to pion absorption and charge exchange have a noticeable effect on the cross section and lead to an improved description of the data. The fact, that the pion energy is not modified in the ANP model (unless the pion is absorbed) might explain why the theoretical curves appear to be right-shifted by about 50 MeV with respect to the data. Clearly, pion energy loss effects would lead to a softer spectrum.

We also computed the differential cross section on the pion angle relative to the beam direction. The results in absolute units are shown in Fig. 12. Since the data were presented in arbitrary units we have normalized them to our theory prediction. As can be seen, the measured shape is well reproduced by our model.

## V Summary and conclusions

The article presents theoretical predictions for single pion production () in neutrino–nucleus scattering in the framework of an earlier model and performs a comprehensive comparison with all the experimental results on single pion production from MiniBooNE and MINERA in order to obtain a complete picture of the situation. The model includes three resonances (, and ) folded with the nuclear corrections of the ANP model which accounts for the intranuclear rescattering effects of the final state pions. We do not include contributions from a non-resonant background, coherent scattering and deep inelastic scattering.

In general the theoretical curves reproduce the shape of the MiniBooNe data, but in certain regions of phase space they are below the data by 1 or 2. The agreement with the neutral current data is slightly better.

The fact that the measured integrated cross section rises with energy indicates that in our calculation there are missing contributions from higher resonances and the production of the continuum despite of the cut on the invariant mass GeV which has been used in the case of CC1 events whose aim is to suppress such contributions. Clearly, this difference between the measured and the predicted total cross section at higher neutrino energies is also reflected in the differential distributions. Larger discrepancies are observed at (and, equivalently, ), small (which is correlated with large invariant masses ), and in the backward region of the pion polar angle. In the small region progress has been made in Ref. Paschos, E. A. and Schalla, D. (2013) and these results can be used to improve our theory in the future.

Despite the fact that the energy spectrum of the neutrino beam is higher in the MINERA experiment permitting additional contributions from higher energies, the normalization of our theoretical curves is in good agreement with the MINERA data for the kinetic energy of the pion, presumably due to the cut on the invariant mass of the produced hadronic system GeV. Furthermore, the predicted angular dependence on the polar angle of the pion is in good agreement with the observed shape. However, the shape of the spectrum measured by MINERA is softer compared to the theory curves. It doesn’t have a peak at MeV as seen in the corresponding MiniBooNE data (Fig. 5). Possibly the maximum is located at MeV but this is not fully clear. Such a shift to lower energies could be explained by energy loss effects during the propagation of the pion through the nucleus not taken into account in the ANP model. An alternative/additional explanation could be in-medium modifications of single pion production caused by a change of the mass and the width of the resonance in the nuclear environment Lalakulich and Mosel (2013); Hernández et al. (2013). To illustrate this effect we show in Fig. 13 a comparison of our original prediction (solid line) for the spectrum with results obtained with modified parameters in step 1 of our calculation. As expected, a smaller GeV (dashed line) leads to a softer spectrum with an enhanced cross section at the peak. Yet a smaller would be needed for a curve with a maximum at MeV. The best description of the data is obtained using a reduced mass together with a smaller axial vector mass GeV in order to compensate for the enhancement of the cross section at the peak position.

We have performed more detailed studies of the effect of medium-modified parameters (). However, we refrain from showing them in this article since a clear preference did not emerge. First of all, while the distribution in the pion momentum in Fig. 6 is also shifted to the left, this is not the case in the corresponding Fig. 9. Second, we have not found a set of parameters which would improve the overall description of the complete data set.

At the moment it is hard to decide whether we should add a background or if we should modify the parameters (mass, width and/or form factors) of the resonance or incorporate a mechanism for pion energy loss into the ANP formalism. To get a clearer picture, it would be useful to have detailed information on the distributions for different nuclear targets. The results for free nucleon and light nuclear targets should be compared to our Fig. 1. Furthermore, separate measurements of the distributions for charged and neutral pions (in the region of the resonance) would provide excellent tests of the charge exchange and absorption effects as predicted by the ANP model Paschos et al. (2007). Finally, a separation of the coherent pion production would be useful.

## Acknowledgments

We are grateful to Jorge Morfin and Brandon Eberly for useful discussions and comments on an earlier version of the manuscript of the paper.

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