## Non standard s-process in massive rotating stars.

Yields of 10 - 150 Msun models at Z = 1e-3

**A. Choplin(1), R. Hirschi(2,3,4), G. Meynet(1), S. Ekström(1), C. Chiappini(5) and A. Laird(4,6)**

1 - Geneva Observatory, University of Geneva

2 - Astrophysics Group, Lennard-Jones Labs 2.09, Keele University, UK

3 - Kavli Institute for the Physics and Mathematics of the Universe (WPI), Tokyo, Japan

4 UK Network for Bridging the Disciplines of Galactic Chemical Evolution (BRIDGCE)

5 Leibniz-Institut für Astrophysik Potsdam, Germany

6 Department of Physics, University of York, UK

Context: recent studies show that rotation significantly affects the s-process in massive stars.

Aims: we provide tables of yields for non-rotating and rotating massive stars between 10 and 150 Msun at Z=1e-3 ([Fe/H] =-1.8). Tables for different mass cuts are provided. The complete s-process is followed during the whole evolution with a network of 737 isotopes, from Hydrogen to Polonium.

Methods: a grid of stellar models with initial masses of 10, 15, 20, 25, 40, 60, 85, 120 and 150 Msun and with an initial rotation rate of both 0 or 40 % of the critical velocity was computed. Three extra models were computed in order to investigate the effect of faster rotation (70 % of the critical velocity) and of a lower 17O(a,g) reaction rate.

Results: at the considered metallicity, rotation has a strong impact on the production of s-elements for initial masses between 20 and 60 Msun. In this range, the first s-process peak is boosted by 2-3 dex if rotation is included. Above 60 Msun, s-element yields of rotating and non-rotating models are similar. Increasing the initial rotation from 40% to 70% of the critical velocity enhances the production of elements with 40 < Z < 60 by 0.5-1 dex. Adopting a reasonably lower 17O(a,g) rate in the fast rotating model (70 % of the critical velocity) boosts again the yields of s-elements with 55 < Z < 82 by about 1 dex. In particular, a modest amount of Pb is produced. Together with s-elements, some light elements (particularly fluorine) are strongly overproduced in rotating models.

**Reference: **Accepted for publication in A&A

Status: Manuscript has been accepted

**Weblink: **https://arxiv.org/abs/1807.06974

**Comments: **

**Email: **arthur.choplin@unige.ch