Seminare


Seminare

In unregelmäßigen Abständen finden am MPQ Seminare statt. Diese werden von den Wissenschaftlern der einzelnen Abteilungen organisiert.

Der Veranstaltungsort wird mit dem jeweiligen Seminar bekannt gegeben.

Ort: Max-Planck-Institut für Quantenoptik

Ultrafast mid-infrared laser systems and broad-band precision molecular spectroscopy

Ultrafast mid-infrared laser systems and broad-band precision molecular spectroscopy
Femtosecond laser sources operating in the near- and middle-infrared (mid-IR) spectral range with high- repetition rates are of upmost interest for a variety of applications ranging from ultrafast spectroscopy, high-resolution and broadband spectroscopy, quantum optics, frequency metrology and synthesis of mid-IR optical frequency combs. [mehr]

Subradiant States of a 1D Qubit Chain

Subradiant States of a 1D Qubit Chain
Subradiant States of a 1D Qubit Chain [mehr]

Part 1: Scattering theory in quantum opticsPart 2: Scaling up and understanding the limits of photonic inverse design

Part 1: Scattering theory in quantum optics Part 2: Scaling up and understanding the limits of photonic inverse design
Part 1: Quantum optical systems can often be modelled as a low-dimensional quantum system (such atwo-level system, Jaynes-Cummings system etc.) coupling to an electromagnetic bath. [mehr]

Direct laser cooling to Bose-Einstein condensation (Alban Urvory)

Direct laser cooling to Bose-Einstein condensation
Laser cooling methods are virtually ubiquitous for the production of ultracold quantum gases. Yet in order to reach quantum degeneracy, a complementary step of lossy and inefficient evaporative cooling has so far been required (with few specific exceptions). [mehr]

Nuclear-driven Electronic Coherences in Polyatomic Molecules

Nuclear-driven Electronic Coherences in Polyatomic Molecules
Electronic coherences in molecules has emerged as a ‘grand challenge’ in molecular sciences due to the role that electronic correlations and dynamics play in structure and bonding. In the field of attosecond science, electronic coherences can be prepared by attosecond pulses, producing purely electronic wavepackets which persist while the atoms are ‘frozen’ (i.e. a few femtoseconds). Once the atoms unavoidably start to move, the wavepacket could dephase and the electronic coherence would be lost. However, some suggested that nuclear motion could modify or even induce electronic coherences. [mehr]
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