Neutrino Physics in the Frontiers of Intensities and Very High Sensitivities 2018
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M. K. Parida, Rajesh Satpathy, "High Scale TypeII Seesaw, Dominant Double Beta Decay within Cosmological Bound and LFV Decays in SU(5)", Advances in High Energy Physics, vol. 2019, Article ID 3572862, 19 pages, 2019. https://doi.org/10.1155/2019/3572862
High Scale TypeII Seesaw, Dominant Double Beta Decay within Cosmological Bound and LFV Decays in SU(5)
Abstract
Very recently novel implementation of typeII seesaw mechanism for neutrino mass has been proposed in grand unified theory with a number of desirable new physical phenomena beyond the standard model. Introducing heavy righthanded neutrinos and extra fermion singlets, in this work we show how the typeI seesaw cancellation mechanism works in this framework. Besides predicting verifiable LFV decays, we further show that the model predicts dominant double beta decay with normal hierarchy or inverted hierarchy of active light neutrino masses in concordance with cosmological bound. In addition a novel righthanded neutrino mass generation mechanism, independent of typeII seesaw predicted mass hierarchy, is suggested in this work.
1. Introduction
Renormalizable standard model (SM) predicts neutrinos to be massless whereas oscillation experiments prove them to be massive [1–5]. All the generational mixings have been found to be much larger than the corresponding quark mixings. Theoretically [6–13] neutrino masses are predicted through various seesaw mechanisms [14–43]. In a minimal leftright symmetric [44–47] grand unified theory (GUT) like [48, 49] where parity (P) violation in weak interaction is explained along with fermion masses [50–55], a number of these seesaw mechanisms can be naturally embedded while unifying the three forces of the SM [56–72]. More recently precision gauge coupling unification has been successfully implemented in direct symmetry breaking of which may have high potential for new physics [73].
The model that predicts the most popular canonical seesaw as well as the typeII seesaw has also the ability to explain baryon asymmetry of the universe via leptogenesis through heavy RH neutrino [74] or Higgs triplet decays [75–77]. But because of underlying quark lepton symmetry [44], the typeI seesaw scale as well as RH masses are so large that the model predicts negligible lepton flavor violating (LFV) decays like , , , and . Similarly direct mediation of large mass of scalar triplet required for typeII seesaw gives negligible contribution to lepton number violating (LNV) and lepton flavor violating (LFV) decays. Ever since the proposal of leftright symmetry, extensive investigations continue in search of experimentally observable double beta decay [78–82] in the channel [83, 84]. Adding new dimension to such lepton number violating (LNV) process, the likesign dilepton production has been suggested as a possible means of detection of boson at accelerator energies [85], particularly the LHC [43]. However, no such signals of TeV scale have been detected so far. Even if mass and seesaw scales are large and inaccessible for direct verification, neutrinoless double beta decay () in the channel [20, 86–91] is predicted close to observable limit with yrs provided light neutrino masses predicted by such high scale seesaw mechanisms are quasidegenerate (QD) with each mass eV [78] and their sum eV. But as noted by the recent Planck data such QD type masses violate the cosmological bound [92].The fact that such QD type masses violate the cosmological bound may be unravelling another basic fundamental reason why detection of double beta decay continues to elude experimental observation for several decades. On the other hand, if neutrinos have smaller NH or IH type masses, there is no hope for detection of these LNV events in near future with RH extended SM. In other words, predicting observable double beta decay in the channel with lefthanded helicities of both the beta particles has been a formidable problem confronting theoretical and experimental physicists. However, it has been shown that in case of dynamical seesaw mechanism generating Dirac neutrinos the seesaw scale is accessible for direct experimental verification [93].
The path breaking discovery of inverse seesaw [25–31] with one extra singlet fermion per generation not only opened up the neutrino mass generation mechanism for direct experimental tests, but also lifted up lepton flavor violating (LFV) decays [94] from the abysmal depth of experimental inaccessibility of negligible branching ratios () to the illuminating salvation of profound observability (Br.) [95–100] which has been discussed extensively [99, 101–118]. Despite inverse seesaw, observable double beta decay in the channel and the nonQD type neutrino masses remained mutually exclusive until both the RH neutrinos and singlet fermions () were brought into the arena of LFV and LNV conundrum through the much needed extension of the Higgs sector. The KingKang [119] mechanism cancelled out the ruling supremacy of canonical seesaw which was profoundly exploited in models with the introduction of both the Higgs representations and [13, 84, 120–125] with successful prediction of observable double beta decay in the channel [20, 86]. Very interestingly, even though high scale typeII seesaw can govern light neutrino masses of any hierarchy, possibility of observable LFV and double beta decay prediction in the channel irrespective of light neutrino mass hierarchies has been realized at least theoretically [13, 125].
The purpose of this work is to point out that there are new interesting physics realizations with suitable extension of a nonSUSY GUT model proposed recently [126] where typeII seesaw, precision coupling unification, verifiable proton decay, scalar dark matter, and vacuum stability have been already predicted. However with naturally large typeII seesaw scale GeV, observable double beta decay accessible to ongoing experiments [78–82] is possible in this model too with QD type neutrinos only of common mass with eV like many other high scale seesaw models as noted above. In this work we make additional prediction that dominant double beta decay in the channel can be realized with NH or IH type hierarchy consistent with much lighter neutrino masses eV. Thus, this realization is consistent with cosmological bound of (1). Although such possibilities were realized earlier in with TeV scale or bosons as noted above, in without the presence of leftright symmetry and associated gauge bosons, we have shown here for the first time that the dominant double beta decay is mediated by a sterile neutrino (Majorana fermion singlet) of GeV mass of first generation. The model further predicts LFV decay branching ratios only 4–5 orders smaller than the current experimental limits. An additional interesting part of the present work is the first suggestion of a new mechanism for heavy RH mass generation that permits these masses to have hierarchies independent of conventional typeII seesaw prediction. Thus highlights of the present model are as follows:(i)first implementation of typeI seesaw cancellation mechanism leading to the dominance of typeII seesaw in ;(ii)prediction of verifiable LFV decays only orders smaller than the current experimental limits;(iii)prediction of dominant double beta decay in the channel close to the current experimental limits for light neutrino masses of NH or IH type in concordance with cosmological bound;(iv)suggestion of a new righthanded neutrino mass generation mechanism independent of typeII predicted mass hierarchy;(v)precision gauge coupling unification with verifiable proton decay which is the same as discussed in [126].
This paper is organised in the following manner. In Section 2 we briefly review the model along with gauge coupling unification and predictions of the intermediate scales. In Section 3 we discuss how typeI seesaw formula for active neutrino masses cancels out giving rise to dominance of typeII seesaw and prediction of another typeI seesaw formula for sterile neutrino masses. Fit to neutrino oscillation data is discussed in Section 4. In Section 5 we suggest a new mechanism of RH mass generation. Prediction on LFV decay branching ratios is discussed in Section 6. Lifetime prediction for double beta decay is presented in Section 7. In Section 8 we discuss the results of this work and state our conclusion. Block diagonalization procedure is explained in more detail in Appendix A.
2. A NonSupersymmetric SU(5) Model
2.1. Extension of SU(5)
As noted in [127], inclusion of the scalar with mass in the extended nonSUSY achieves precision gauge coupling unification. Then it has been shown in [126] that typeII seesaw ansatz for neutrino mass is realized by inserting the entire Higgs multiplet containing the LH Higgs triplet at the same mass scale .
The scalar singlet has played two crucial interesting roles of stabilising the SM scalar potential as well as serving as WIMP DM candidate. The introduction of at any scale GeV in this model maintains precision coupling unification. In the present model we extend the model further by the inclusion of the following fermions and an additional scalar :(i)three righthanded neutrino singlets , one for each generation, with masses to be fixed by this model phenomenology;(ii)three lefthanded Majorana fermion singlets , one for each generation, similar to those introduced in case of inverse seesaw mechanism [25–31];(iii)a Higgs scalar singlet to generate mixings through its VEV.
Being singlets under the SM gauge group, they do not affect precision gauge coupling unification of [126].
2.2. Coupling Unification, GUT Scale, and Proton Lifetime
As already discussed [126, 127] using renormalization group equations for gauge couplings and the set of Higgs scalars of (2), precision unification has been achieved with the PDG values of input parameters [128–130] on , resulting in the following mass scales and the GUT finestructure constant :
Using threshold effects due to superheavy Higgs scalars [131–138], proton lifetime prediction for turns out to be in the experimentally accessible range [139]:
Extensive investigations with number of GUT extensions have been carried out with proton lifetime predictions consistent with experimental limits [140–149]. But implementation of typeII seesaw dominance due to typeI seesaw cancellation resulting in dominant LFV and LNV decays as discussed below is new especially in the context of nonSUSY .
3. Cancellation of TypeI and Dominance of TypeII Seesaw
Due to introduction of heavy RHs in the present model which were absent in [126], it may be natural to presume a priori that besides typeII seesaw, typeI seesaw may also contribute substantially to light neutrino masses and mixings. But it has been noted that there is a natural mechanism to cancel out typeI seesaw contribution while maintaining dominance of inverse seesaw [84, 119, 120, 122–124] or typeII seesaw or even linear seesaw [13, 125] as the case may be. Briefly we discuss below how this cancellation mechanism operates in the present extended model resulting in typeII seesaw dominance even in the presence of heavy RHs.
The SM invariant Yukawa Lagrangian of the model is Using the VEVs of the Higgs fields and denoting , , a neutral fermion mass matrix has been obtained which, upon block diagonalization, yields mass matrices for each of the light neutrino (), the righthanded neutrino (), and the sterile neutrino () [120, 124, 125]. The block diagonalization of neutral fermion mass matrix was presented in useful format in [32] but without cancellation of typeI seesaw. Later on, this diagonalization procedure has been effectively utilized to study the typeI seesaw cancellation mechanism in models [13, 120, 124, 125].
In this model the lefthanded triplet and RH neutrinos being much heavier than the other mass scales with are at first integrated out from the Lagrangian leading towhich, in the basis, gives the mass matrixwhile the heavy RH neutrino mass matrix is the other part of the full neutrino mass matrix. This mass matrix which results from the first step of block diagonalization procedure as discussed above and in the Appendix isDefining
the transformation matrix has been derived as shown in (10) [120, 125] After the second step of block diagonalization, the typeI seesaw contribution cancels out and gives in the basiswhere has been derived in (12) [120, 125]. We have used the bare mass of and VEV of to be vanishing, i.e., , , to get the form suitable for this model building.
In (11) the three matrices are the first of which is the wellknown typeII seesaw formula and the second is the emergence of the corresponding typeI seesaw formula for the singlet fermion mass. The third of the above equations represents the heavy RH mass matrix.
In the third step, , , and are further diagonalized by the respective unitary matrices to give their corresponding eigenvalues:The complete mixing matrix [32, 120] diagonalizing the above neutrino mass matrix occurring in (8) and in (A.1) of the Appendix turns out to beas shown in the Appendix. In (18), , , and .
The mass of the singlet fermion is acquired through a typeI seesaw mechanism:where is the mixing mass term in the Yukawa Lagrangian (6).
4. TypeII Seesaw Fit to Oscillation Data
4.1. Neutrino Mass Matrix from Oscillation Data
Using diagonalization of neutrino mass matrix by the PMNS matrix where denote the mass eigen values. For neutrino mixings we use the abbreviated cyclic notations , , where are cyclic permutations of generational numbers . Following the standard parametrisation we denote the PMNS matrix [128–130]where is the Dirac CP phase and are Majorana phases.
Here we present numerical analyses within limit of the neutrino oscillation data in the typeII seesaw framework [126]. As we do not have any experimental information about Majorana phases, they are determined by means of random sampling; i.e., from the set of randomly generated values, each confined within the maximum allowed limit of , only one set of values for is chosen. Very recent analysis of the oscillation data has determined the and limits of Dirac CP phase [1]. The best fit values of in the normally ordered (NO) and invertedly ordered (IO) cases are near and , respectively, which we utilize for the sake of simplicity. A phenomenological model analysis has yielded [150].
Global fit to the oscillation data [1] is summarized below including respective parameter uncertainties at level:We denote the cosmologically constrained parameter, the sum of the three active neutrino masses, as For normally hierarchical (NH), inverted hierarchical (IH), and quasidegenerate (QD) patterns, the experimental values of mass squared differences have been fitted by the following values of light neutrino masses and the respective values of the cosmological parameter .Using oscillation data and best fit values of the mixings, we have also determined the PMNS mixing matrix numerically:
4.2. Determination of Majorana Yukawa Coupling Matrix
Now inverting the relation where is the diagonalized neutrino mass matrix, we determine for three different cases and further determine the corresponding values of the matrix using where we use the predicted value of eV.
NH
IH
QD
Randomly chosen Majorana phases [126] , , and the central value of the Dirac phase have been used in this analysis. Using the wellknown definition of the JarlskogGreenberg [151, 152] invariant, and keeping at its best fit values, we have estimated the predicted allowed ranges of the CPviolating parameter in both cases: where the variables have been permitted to acquire values within their respective ranges of the oscillation data. Besides these there are nonunitarity contributions which have been discussed extensively in the literature.
4.3. Scaling Transformation of Solutions
In general there could be typeII seesaw models characterizing different seesaw scales and induced VEVs matching the given set of neutrino oscillation data represented by the same neutrino mass matrix. For two such models, Then the matrix in one case is determined up to good approximation in terms of the other from the knowledge of the two seesaw scales.At GeV our solutions are the same as in [126]. In view of this scaling relation, we can determine the values of the Majorana Yukawa matrix in the present case from the estimations of [126]. For example, if we choose GeV in the present case compared to GeV in [126], we rescale the solutions of [126] by a factor to derive solutions in the present case. Thus graphical representations of solutions are similar to those of [126] for GeV which we do not repeat here. The values of magnitudes of at any new scale are obtained by rescaling them by the appropriate scaling factor while the phase angles remain the same as in [126].
4.4. Dirac Neutrino Mass Matrix
The Dirac neutrino mass matrix plays crucial role in predicting LFV and LNV decays. In certain models [50, 51, 125] this is usually determined by fitting the charged fermion masses at the GUT scale and equating it with the upquark mass matrix. The fact that at the GUT scale follows from the underlying quark lepton symmetry [44] of . In itself, however, there is no such symmetry to predict the structure of in terms of quark matrices. Also in this model we do not attempt any charged fermion mass fit at the GUT scale or above it. Since the Dirac neutrino mass matrix is not predicted by the symmetry itself, for the sake of simplicity and to derive maximal effects on LFV and LNV decays, we assume to be equal to the upquark mass matrix at the GUT scale. Noting that is singlet fermion, in the context of relevant Yukawa interaction Lagrangianthis assumption is equivalent to alignment of the two Yukawa couplings:This alignment is naturally predicted in or SO [73], but in the present case it is assumed.
We realize this matrix using renormalization group equations for fermion masses and gauge couplings and their numerical solutions [153–155] starting from the PDG values [128–130] of fermion masses at the electroweak scale. Following the bottomup approach and using the downquark diagonal basis, the quark masses and the CKM mixings are extrapolated from low energies using renormalization group (RG) equations [153–157]. After assuming the approximate equality at the GUT scale where is the upquark mass matrix, the topdown approach is exploited to run down this mass matrix using RG equations [153]. Then the value of near TeV scale turns out to be
As already noted above, although on the basis of symmetry alone there may not be any reason for the rigorous validity of (35), in what follows we study the implications of this assumed value of to examine maximum possible impact on LFV and LNV decays discussed in Sections 6 and 7. Another reason is that the present assumption on may be justified in direct breaking to the SM which we plan to pursue in a future work.
5. RightHanded Neutrino Mass in SU(5) vs SO(10)
5.1. RH Mass in SO(10)
The fermions responsible for typeI and typeII seesaw are the LH leptonic doublets and the RH fermionic singlets of three generations. In the lefthanded lepton doublet and the righthanded neutrino are in the same spinorial representation . The Higgs representation contains both the lefthanded and the righthanded triplets carrying ,where the quantum numbers are under the leftright symmetry group . The common Yukawa coupling in the Yukawa term generates the dileptonHiggs triplet interactions both in the lefthanded and righthanded sectors giving rise to typeI and typeII seesaw mechanisms. The RH neutrino mass is generated through the VEV of the neutral component of the of The typeII seesaw contribution to light neutrino mass iswhere is the corresponding induced VEV of Here is the quartic coupling in the part of the scalar potential Thus with typeII seesaw dominance, the predicted heavy RH neutrino masses in follow the same hierarchical pattern as the active light neutrino masses
5.2. RH Mass in SU(5)
Feynman diagram for typeII seesaw mechanism in the present model is shown in Figure 1.
In contrast to where the LH leptonic doublet and the RH are in one and the same representation , in they are in different representationsIn , while the dileptonHiggs interaction is given bythe RH neutrino mass is generated throughThe fact that is a singlet under forces to be a singlet too. Further this singlet must carry as its VEV generates the heavy Majorana mass In sharp contrast to where the LH triplet and the RH triplet scalars contained in the same representation generate the typeII seesaw and , the situation in is different. Since LH triplet mediating typeII seesaw belongs to Higgs representation and belongs to a completely different representation (which is a singlet ), the two relevant Majorana type couplings in general may not be equal Also this assertion is further strengthened if we do not assume to be a remnant of . Then the RH neutrino mass hierarchy can be decoupled from the typeII seesaw prediction. It is interesting to note that in where is the trilinear coupling in the potential term The VEV of this singlet can explain the dynamical origin of such trilinear coupling through its VEV where is the quartic coupling in the potential termwhere the second line represents the origin. For GUT scale symmetry breaking driving VEV in the natural absence of any intermediate symmetry, it is possible to ensure for Thus the model gives similar explanation for quartic coupling as in direct breaking case of . But the predicted hierarchy of RH masses in may not, in general, follow the same hierarchical pattern as given by shown in (43). This is precisely so because (43) follows from the fact that the same matrix diagonalizes both the LH and the RH neutrino mass matrices which is further rooted in the fact that the same Majorana coupling that generates the typeII seesaw mass term also generates . But because of the general possibility in that , the RHs may acquire a completely different pattern depending upon the value of . Unlike , these masses emerging from are also allowed to be quite different from the typeII seesaw scale.
Even if the value of may be needed to be near , the value of is allowed to be considerably lower by finetuning the value of . Our LFV and LNV decay phenomenology as discussed below may need TeV which is realizable using this new technique in . In contrast needs [84, 125, 157] or gauge symmetry and hence new gauge bosons near the TeV scale to generate such RH masses which should be detected at LHC [84, 125]. Thus a new mechanism for RH mass emerges here by noting the coupling which has the potential to generate RH masses over a wide range of values GeV. Then the RH mass predictions in the two GUTs in the presence of typeII seesaw dominance are as follows:
TypeII Seesaw Dominated SO(10)
TypeII Seesaw Dominated SU(5)Here , are the three mass eigen values of light neutrinos. It is to be noted that is absent in the RHS of (56) in the case.
5.3. Realization of Mass Hierarchies
Here we discuss how the stated hierarchy in Section 3for typeII seesaw dominance, is realized through fine tuning. At first noting that the mass squared term for in the scalar potential, , is invariant, can have any mass below the GUT scale subject to proton stability and gauge coupling unification. Since , unlike , does not have Yukawa interactions with SM fermions, the Higgs mediated proton decay is suppressed. We now explain why we have used GeV. In our model it is possible to assign any mass where the mass of is GeV. Because of the presence of at such intermediate mass value, precision gauge coupling unification is achieved which has been discussed separately [126, 127]. Following the standard symmetry breaking SM through the GUT scale VEV of the SM singlet scalar in the adjoint representation , , a invariant scalar potential gives the mass of This leads to . Here . Thus finetuning any one of these four parameters can give GeV. The presence of below destabilizes unification but protects it for . This has led to the chosen value of GeV. We have noted in the following section that the value of TeV violates the observed bound on the nonunitarity parameter leading to the lower bound on in the degenerate case Here . Noting the definition we now argue that even for GUT scale mass of and its VEV , it is possible to satisfy (59). For GeV we need a small finetuned value of Yukawa coupling which satisfies TeV but does not affect any known fermion mass. This shows the interesting possibility that even without having a low mass nonstandard Higgs , it is possible to realize the extended seesaw with typeII seesaw dominance. However, if we insist on , we need TeV and TeV which is realizable as is a scalar singlet. As we have assumed , this gives at GUT scale on extrapolation [153] Here is the topquark mass. Thus achieving precision unification and typeII seesaw dominance has already given us whereas finetuning the Majorana coupling, , has yielded GeV. Combining these with (59) and (62) gives the hierarchical relation of (57).
6. Lepton Flavor Violations
Using SM extensions there has been extensive investigation of lepton flavor violating phenomena and other processes like including unitarity violations [101–108, 110–116]. In the flavor basis we use the standard charged current Lagrangian
In predicting the LFV branching ratios we have used the relevant formulas of [101] and assumed a simplifying diagonal structure for M,Then (64), in combination with (35), gives the elements of the mixing matrix The mixing matrix, is relatively damped out since . In fact the typeI cancellation condition ensures this damping. Noting that the physical neutrino flavor state is a mixture of , , and , Here and the other two mixings violate unitarity. For large the third term in the RHS of (67) can be dropped leading to the unitarity violation parameter Here There has been extensive discussion on the constraint imposed on this parameter [108, 111]. The largest out of these is . Theoretically In the completely degenerate case of mixing, , we get the following.
The RH neutrinos in the present model being degenerate with masses have much less significant contributions than the singlet fermions. The predicted branching ratios being only few to four orders less than the current experimental limits [95] are verifiable by ongoing searches,For the sake of completeness we present the variation of LFV decay branching ratios as a function of the lightest neutrino mass in Figure 2.
In this approach the LFV decay rate mediated by the boson in the loop depends predominantly upon mixing matrix and the Dirac neutrino mass matrix , although subdominantly upon the RH mass matrix . However in the high scale typeII seesaw ansatz followed here LFV decay rate is independent of light neutrino masses. This behavior of LFV decay rates is clearly exhibited in Figure 2 where the three branching ratios have maintained constancy with the variation of .
7. Dominant Channel Double Beta Decay within Cosmological Bound
7.1. Double Beta Decay Mediation by Sterile Neutrinos
In the absence of bosons and righthanded in , there is no contribution to righthanded double beta production. The gauge coupling unification constraint sets the lower bound on the masses of lefthanded doubly charged Higgs bosons to be GeV. As such they have negligible contributions for direct mediations of process with lefthanded electrons. Thus the only significant contributions in the channel could be through the mediation of , , and . Feynman diagrams for decay amplitude in the channel due to the exchanges of Majorana fermions , , and are shown in Figure 3. In Figure 4 we also present Feynman diagram for decay amplitude due to the sterile neutrino exchange where its mass insertion has been explicitly indicated. Mass eigen values of different sterile neutrinos for different sets of consistent with constraints on unitarity violating parameters are presented in Table 1. We have used the singlet fermion mass seesaw formula of (15) and GeV. These solutions are displayed in Figure 5.

(a)
(b)
(c)
We use normalizations necessary for different contributions [158–164] due to exchanges of light neutrinos, sterile neutrinos, and the heavy RH neutrinos in the channel. They lead to the inverse halflife [120, 124, 125],Here , , and . In (73) the three effective mass parameters have been defined aswith
The quantity is the ith eigen value of the fermion mass matrix . The magnitude of neutrino virtuality momentum has been estimated to be in the allowed range MeV MeV [158–164]. The contributions of the RHs, being much heavier than the singlet fermions, have been neglected.
7.2. Singlet Fermion Assisted Enhanced Double Beta Decay Rate
We use neutrino oscillation data to estimate for NH and IH cases with the values of Dirac phase and Majorana phases as discussed above. We further use the values of from Table 1 and Figure 5 and the Dirac neutrino mass matrix from (35) to estimate while treating the RH mass at its assumed degenerate value of . The variation of effective parameter as a function of lightest neutrino mass is shown in Figure 6 when GeV.
As noted from the analytic formulas, the effective mass parameter in the singlet fermion dominated case, being inversely proportional to , will proportionately decrease with increasing value of the mediating particle mass. This feature has been shown in Figure 7. We present predictions of double beta decay halflife as a function of the singlet fermion mass in Figure 8. It is clear that while for GeV the halflife saturates the current experimental limit, for larger values of the halflife is found to increase. Neglecting heavy RH contributions but including those due to the lightest sterile neutrino and the IH type light neutrinos, our predictions of halflife as a function of the lightest sterile neutrino mass are shown in Figure 9.
Predicted lifetimes are seen to decrease with increasing sterile neutrino mass. The sterile neutrino exchange contribution completely dominates over light neutrino exchange contributions for GeV in case of IH but for GeV in case of NH. At both types of solutions saturate the current laboratory limits reached by different experimental groups.
8. Summary, Discussion, and Conclusion
A recently proposed scalar extension of minimal nonSUSY