As explained for example in this article by Prof. Strassler, modern twistor methods to calculate scattering amplitudes have already been proven immensely helpful to calculate the standard model background in searches for "new physics".
If I understand this correct, the "practical" power of these methods lies in their ability to greatly simplify the calculation of scattering processes, which are due to limited computer power for example, not feasable applying conventional Feynman diagrams.
Depending on the system considered, a renormalization group transformation involves the calculation or summation of complicated Feynman diagrams too, which usually has to be simplified to obtain renormalization group equations which are numerically solvable in a finite amount of time.
So my question is: Could the new twistor methods to calculate scattering amplitudes be applied to simplify investigations of the renormalization group flow, in particular investigations of the whole renormalization group flow field beyond a single fixed point, too? Are such things already going on at present?