contact

Dr. Stephan Dürr
Stephan Dürr
Group Leader
Phone: +49 89 3 29 05 - 291
Room: A 2.22
Prof. Dr. Thomas Udem
Thomas Udem
Scientist
Phone: +49 89 3 29 05 - 282 // -257
Room: D 0.21 // D 0.39




next colloquium

  • The colloquium series will resume at the beginning of the next term in April/October.

Colloquia

Colloquia

Our series of Colloquium Talks takes place from October till January and from April till July, on Tuesdays, at 2:30 p.m..

Attention! Due to the recontstruction of the foyer at the MPQ talks will take place at the interims Lecuture Hall in Room B 0.32.

Scientific organization of the talks: Dr. Stephan Dürr and Dr. Thomas Udem

If you wish to view the live stream of the MPQ colloquium, please use the link to subscribe to the corresponding mailing list. Detailed instructions will be sent to all subscribers.

Month:

Ultrafast Transmission Electron Microscopy with High-coherence Electron Beams (Prof. C. Ropers)

Ultrafast Transmission Electron Microscopy (UTEM) is a powerful technique to study structural and electronic dynamics on the nanoscale. [more]

Atomic giants in a new light: Emerging photon interactions from highly excited Rydberg atoms (Prof. T. Pohl)

The combination of electromagnetically induced transparency (EIT) and strongly interacting Rydberg states in cold atomic gases has opened up new routes towards achieving few-photon optical nonlinearities. [more]

Quantum many-body dynamics under continuous observation (Prof. M. Ueda)

Quantum gas microscopy has revolutionalized our approach to quantum many-body systems where atoms trapped in an optical lattice can be observed in real time at the single-particle level. [more]

Experimental many-body physics using arrays of individual Rydberg atoms (Prof. A. Browaeys)

This talk will present our on-going effort to control the dipole-dipole interaction between cold Rydberg atoms in order to implement spin Hamiltonians that may be useful for quantum simulation of condensed matter problems. [more]

Prospects for a quantum electro-optic interface via micromechanical motion (Prof. C. Regal)

Superconducting qubits have become a powerful resource for the creation of arbitrary quantum states. [more]

 
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