upcomming seminars

  • No events

contact

Quantum Many-Body Systems
Secretariat: Kristina Schuldt
Phone:        +49 89 3 29 05 - 138

Theory
Secretariat: Andrea Kluth
Phone:        +49 89 3 29 05 - 736

Laser Spectroscopy
Secretariat: Ingrid Hermann
Phone:        +49 89 3 29 05 - 712

Attosecond Physics
Secretariat: Corin Abert
Phone:        +49 89 3 29 05 - 612

Quantum Dynamics
Secretariat: Iris Schwaiger
Phone:        +49 89 3 29 05 - 711

Seminars 2016

seminars 2015

Seminars

Seminars

On an irregular basis various Special Seminars take place at the MPQ. The seminars are organized by scientists of our divisions, administration or staff representatives.

The location will be announced with the event.

Month:

Natural orbitals of ultracold many-body systems: from experimental reconstruction to correlation analysis in coordinate and energy space (S. Krönke)

Deep insights into the structure of a many-body state can often be inferred from its natural orbitals (eigenvectors of the reduced one-body density operator) and their populations. [more]

Experiments testing macroscopic quantum superpositions must be slow (Dr. A. Mari)

We consider a thought experiment where the preparation of a macroscopically massive or charged particle in a quantum superposition and the associated dynamics of a distant test particle apparently allow for superluminal communication. [more]

Developing Infrared Biofluid Diagnostics (Dr. M. Baker)

Spectroscopic analysis allows for the label-free objective classification of biological material on the molecular scale. This technique has been applied to histology, cytology and surgical pathology and can detect subtle changes in the proteome and metabolome. [more]

Flat optics: structuring light with metasurfaces (Prof. F. Capasso)

Patterning surfaces with subwavelength spaced metallo-dielectric features (metasurfaces) allows one to generate complex 3D and 2D wavefronts by locally controlling the amplitude, phase and polarization of the scattered light. [more]

The Proton Radius - Old Measurements and New Ideas (Prof. G. Ron)

The radius of the proton, generally assumed to be a well measured and understood  quantity has recently come under scrutiny due to highly precise, yet conflicting, experimental results. These new results have generated a host of interpretations, none of which are completely satisfactory. [more]

 
Go to Editor View
loading content