Kolloquien

Physikalisches Kolloquium

go to Wintersemester 2023/2024   
URL to ICS calendar of this seminar

Kirchhoff-Institut für Physik, Otto-Haxel-Hörsaal
Friday 17:15

11.4.2024 17:30
Prof. Neil Turok, School of Physics and Astronomy, University of Edinburgh
INF 308, Hörsaal 1
Kolloquium der 52. Heidelberger Graduiertentage - Hans Jensen Invited Lecture
19.4.2024 17:00
Prof. Dr. Stefan Ulmer, Institut für Experimentalphysik, Heinrich Heine Universität Düsseldorf
KIP, INF 227, Hörsaal 1
The Standard Model of particle physics is incredibly successful but glaringly incomplete. Among the questions left open is the striking imbalance of matter and antimatter in our universe, which inspires experiments to compare the fundamental properties of matter/antimatter conjugates with high precision. The BASE collaboration at the antiproton decelerator of CERN is performing such high-precision comparisons with protons and antiprotons.   more...
26.4.2024 17:00
Prof. Dr. Gregor Kasieczka, Institut für Experimentalphysik, Universität Hamburg
KIP, INF 227, Hörsaal 1
Modern machine learning and artificial intelligence are starting to fundamentally change how we analyze huge volumes of data in particle physics and adjacent scientific disciplines. These breakthroughs promise new insights into major scientific questions such as the nature of dark matter or the existence of physical phenomena beyond the standard model.   more...
3.5.2024 17:00
Prof. Dr. Elena Hassinger, Institut für Festkörper- und Materialphysik, Technische Universität Dresden
KIP, INF 227, Hörsaal 1
Superconductivity is a fascinating state of matter that transforms metals at very low temperature into perfect conductors and perfect diamagnets. This enables numerous technical applications for magnetic levitation, electric current transport without loss and for quantum information technology. A desired but rare type of unconventional superconductivity with possible uses in topological quantum computing is one where the superconducting condensate is odd under inversion symmetry, so-called odd-parity superconductivity. Only a handful of uranium-based materials have this property and it is usually explained by the presence of ferromagnetism enforcing a parallel alignment of the electrons forming the Cooper pair.   more...
10.5.2024 17:00
Prof. Dr. Florian Marquardt, Max-Planck-Institut für die Physik des Lichts, Erlangen und Universität Erlangen
KIP, INF 227, Hörsaal 1
Recent rapid progress in applications of machine learning has also illustrated that there is an exponential growth of required resources, especially for advanced applications like large-language models. This makes it all the more urgent to explore possible alternatives to current digital artificial neural networks. The field of neuromorphic computing sets itself the goal to identify suitable physical architectures that enable us to perform machine learning tasks in a highly parallel and much more energy-efficient manner.   more...
17.5.2024 17:00
Prof. Dr. Peter Hommelhoff, Institut für Physik der Kondensierten Materie, Universität Erlangen
KIP, INF 227, Hörsaal 1
Particle accelerators are ubiquitous tools across scientific, industrial, and medical domains, pivotal not only in advancing particle physics but also in applications such as sterilization and radiotherapy in modern healthcare facilities. Traditionally, these accelerators harness microwave fields to impart momentum to swift electrons or other charged particles.   more...
24.5.2024 17:00
Prof. Dr. Johannes Quaas, Theoretische Meteorologie, Universität Leipzig
KIP, INF 227, Hörsaal 1
Particles in the atmosphere - aerosols - may serve as cloud condensation nuclei. Increases in aerosol concentrations thus change cloud droplet concentrations and thus enhance the brightness of clouds. Such aerosol-cloud interactions exert a cooling effect on climate.   more...
31.5.2024 17:00
Apl. Prof. Dr. José Crespo, Max-Planck-Institut für Kernphysik, Heidelberg
KIP, INF 227, Hörsaal 1
All chemical elements are born naked and do not bind electrons until the temperature drops sufficiently. Most of the baryonic matter remains highly charged since the re- ionization era, be it in the cores of stars, astrophysical shocks, accretion disks, or the intra-cluster and intergalactic media. Thus, the study of highly charged ions in the laboratory is essential for astrophysical diagnostics.   more...
7.6.2024 17:00
Prof. Dr. Tristan Bereau, Institut für Theoretische Physik, Universität Heidelberg
KIP, INF 227, Hörsaal 1
Advanced statistical methods are rapidly permeating many scientific fields, offering new perspectives on long-standing problems. In materials science, data-driven methods are already bearing fruit in various disciplines, such as hard condensed matter or inorganic chemistry, while comparatively little has happened in soft matter.   more...
14.6.2024 17:00
Prof. Antoine Browaeys, CNRS & Université Paris Saclay
KIP, INF 227, Hörsaal 1
Over the last twenty years, physicists have learned to manipulate individual quantum objects: atoms, ions, molecules, quantum circuits, electronic spins... It is now possible to build "atom by atom" a synthetic quantum matter. By controlling the interactions between atoms, one can study the properties of these elementary many-body systems: quantum magnetism, transport of excitations, superconductivity... and thus understand more deeply the N-body problem. More recently, it was realized that these quantum machines may find applications in the industry, such as finding the solution of combinatorial optimization problems.   more...
21.6.2024 17:00
Dr. Eva Schinnerer, Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Heidelberg
KIP, INF 227, Hörsaal 1
28.6.2024 17:00
Prof. Dr. Leif Schröder, DKFZ Heidelberg
KIP, INF 227, Hörsaal 1
5.7.2024 17:00
Prof. Krishna Rajagopal, Department of Theoretical Physics, CERN, Schweiz
KIP, INF 227, Hörsaal 1