June 14-17, 2016
This workshop joined together an international group of experts with the aim of assessing the theoretical state of the art in modeling nebulae to analyze, among other questions: What kind of models do we already have and what kinds are needed? Can they be combined? Which are the most promising avenues for unifying model classes? Can they be made versatile enough to interpret observations of hundreds of sources? To what extent are the results from different radiative models comparable? What key features are they missing? Up to what extent 1D models are reliable/useful? Are hybrid hadronic/leptonic models necessary for pulsar wind nebulae in general? What is the best case for a hadronic-dominated nebula? How can we differentiate hadronic from leptonic nebulae at an observational level? What is the impact of hybrid models and how can they be observationally tested? How do we move forward: What features are the models missing to account for the forthcoming data?
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