GK 1504 Concluding Colloquium

chaired by Heiko Lacker (Humboldt University of Berlin), Jan Plefka (Humboldt University Berlin), Michael Kobel (TU Dresden), Peter Uwer (Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin)
Friday, March 9, 2018 from to (Europe/Berlin)
at Humboldt-University Berlin ( Gerthsen lecture hall (1 201) )
Dept. of Physics, Newtonstr. 15, 12489 Berlin-Adlershof
Description

Ceremonial colloquium to celebrate the successful end after two funding periods of the graduate school "Mass, spectrum, symmetry" between Humboldt-University Berlin, TU Dresden, and DESY.

Please register here until latest 9th of February.

If you do not have an Indico account at DESY, you can log in at your CERN Indico account in your browser and also DESY indico should be available. If neither way works, please write a short mail to moritz.huetten@hu-berlin.de to register.

Support Email: moritz.huetten@hu-berlin.de
Go to day
  • Friday, March 9, 2018
    • 13:00 - 15:15 Lectures by former students of the graduate school (I)
      Convener: Prof. Jan Plefka (Humboldt University Berlin)
      • 13:00 Welcoming speeches 15'
        Speakers: Prof. Heiko Lacker (Humboldt University of Berlin), Prof. Jan Plefka (Humboldt University Berlin)
        Material: Slides unknown type file
      • 13:15 Cross Singularities of Maldacena–Wilson Loops 30'
        Speaker: Dr. Hagen Münkler (ETH Zürich)
      • 13:45 How Lattice Gauge Theory solves Physics Riddles: Unravelling the mysteries of strong interaction with supercomputers 30'
        This talk will introduce you to the challenges we face when pushing the boundaries of both today’s physics and computing capabilities – more important for fundamental physics than ever. Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD) is the quantum field theory that describes one of the Standard Model interactions, the strong force, which is holding quarks and gluons together to form hadrons. In the low energy regime of QCD many phenomena are non-perturbative, and the way to study them from first principles is obtained if continuous space-time is replaced by Euclidean lattice. Thus the name of the field - Lattice QCD. The simulations in lattice QCD are computationally very demanding and require massive parallelization, powerful computers and constant algorithmic development. In this talk, I will provide an introductory presentation to this rapidly evolving field and demonstrate how supercomputers  can be helpful in the determination of fundamental constants of nature and in the search for new laws of physics. The seminar is adopted to the larger public – join and participate with questions.
        Speaker: Dr. Marina Marinkovic (CERN)
        Material: Slides pdf file
      • 14:15 Search for dark matter annihilation with astroparticles 30'
        Speaker: Dr. Moritz Hütten (HU Berlin/DESY Zeuthen)
        Material: Slides pdf file
      • 14:45 From Theoretical Physics to Renewable Energy Trading 30'
        Speaker: Dr. Konstantin Wiegandt (Statkraft)
    • 15:15 - 15:45 Coffee break
      Location: Foyer in front of the Gerthsen lecture hall (1 201)
    • 15:45 - 17:00 Lectures by former students of the graduate school (II)
      Convener: Prof. Michael Kobel (TU Dresden)
      • 15:45 Welcoming speech: A short retrospection on nine years GK 1504 15'
        Speaker: Dr. Martin zur Nedden (former coordinator of the graduate school)
        Material: Slides pdf file
      • 16:00 Exploring Electroweak Symmetry Breaking from the LHC to CLIC 30'
        Speaker: Dr. Ulrike Schnoor (Universität Freiburg)
        Material: Slides pdf file
      • 16:30 Beyond the Standard Model: Non-minimal Supersymmetry at the LHC 30'
        Speaker: Dr. Philip Dießner (DESY)
        Material: Slides pdf file
    • 17:00 - 18:00 Scattering Amplitudes and Precision Theory for the LHC 1h0'
      Ceremonial lecture
      Speaker: Prof. Lance Dixon (SLAC)
      Material: Slides pdf file
    • 18:00 - 19:30 Reception
      Closing ceremony of the graduate school with sparkling wine and finger-food (non-alcoholic beverages will also be provided).
      Location: Foyer in front of the Gerthsen lecture hall (1 201)