Prof Jerome Friedman (1990 Nobel Laureate in Physics) visited NCTS and NTHU and deliver the 2016 Nobel Laureates Lectures on July 12, 2:00pm at the International Hall, Macronix Building. He first discussed with research fellows and center scientists in NCTS about the future development in high energy physics, and then had a press confernece for reporters from different newspapers and medias, talking about his experience in educational and academic life. He encourage young students from physics department to seek for his/her own enthusiasm in life rather than a certain object to achieve. In the afternoon, he shared his story about how to discover quarks in late 60's, stimulating many high school students as well as students/faculty in NTHU from other background. Prof. Friedman's visit ...Read More Dr Chung-Chi Lee (Center Research Fellow) has been awarded the Newton International Fellowship to carry out research at DAMTP in University of Cambridge.
This Fellowship, run by the British Academy, the Academy of Medical Sciences and the Royal Society, is an international postdoctoral award, and provides around 40 junior researchers every year from all over the world in all disciplines of the the sciences and humanities.
The Newton Fellowship brings the best young scientists to establish and enhance the connections between the researchers' home countries and the UK.
The Newton Fellows are not only funded to work in the UK for two years but also eligible to apply for the support to their activities, which will maintain links with the UK. Dr. Lee's UK sponsor, Prof John D. Barrow at ...Read More Prof Daw-Wei Wang (Deputy director, TG7 and a professor of NTHU) and Prof. Chung-Yu Mou (TG8, professor of NTHU) have published in Phys. Rev. Letter (Editor's Suggestion) on a new system for metallic quantum solid in Rydberg atoms.
They examine possible low-temperature phases of a repulsively Rydberg-dressed Fermi gas in a three-dimensional free space. It is shown that the collective density excitations develop a roton minimum, which is softened at a wave vector smaller than the Fermi wave vector when the particle density is above a critical value. The mean field calculation shows that, unlike the insulating density wave states often observed in conventional condensed matters, a self-assembled metallic density wave state emerges at low temperatures. In particular, the densit...Read More The quantum anomalous Hall (QAH) phase is a two-dimensional bulk ferromagnetic insulator with a nonzero Chern number in the presence of spin-orbit coupling (SOC) but in the absence of applied magnetic fields. Associated metallic chiral edge states host dissipationless current transport in electronic devices and thus promise great applications in low-power-consumption electronic and spintronic devices. This intriguing QAH phase has recently been observed in magnetic impurity-doped topological insulators, albeit, at extremely low temperatures. By first-principles density functional calculations, Guang-Yu Guo (Distinguished Center Scientist & Professor of NTU-Physics) and his collaborators recently demonstrated in a paper published in the Physical Review Letters that layered rhodium ox...Read More
- Quasi-one-dimensional electron systems on the surface o... October.04, Dr. David Rees (交通...
- TBA October.03, 陳易馨博士 (清華大學物理系)
- Quantum and classical criticality in a dimerised quantu... September.29, Prof. Bruce Norm...
- Classical and Quantum chaos September.29, Konstantin Savvi...
- Bounce Universe and Possible Particle Physics Dynamics September.29, Yeuk-Kwan Edna C...
- Generation and evaluation of entanglement between two m... September.23, Dr. Junyi Wu (Gr...
- Do Photosynthetic Cells Use Geometry Dephasing to Enhan... September.21, Prof. Yoni Dubi ...
- A Kagome Map of Spin Liquids September.12, Dr. Karim Essafi...
- Complex dynamics of nonlinear waves September.07, Prof. Claudio Co...
Almost a decade ago, an anomaly was observed in neutron scattering experiment on the spin ice material Ho2Ti2O7, and the origin of this anomaly has so far eluded theorists. In a paper published in Phys. Rev. B 93, 180410(R), Prof. Ying-Jer Kao (Center Scientist, TG4 coordinator, Prof. of NTU) and his collaborators simulated the dipolar spin ice model by closely mimicking the experimental setup and found that the anomalous critical scattering is related to the selection of an ordered state, previously known as q=X state.
Spin ice is a class of materials with a crystal structure called pyrochlore, which is composed of corner-sharing tetrahedra. The magnetic moments, or spins, are confined to pointing into or out of the center of the tetrahedron. Applying magnetic field along the three-fold ...Read More
- Fourth Workshop on Tensor Network States: Algorithms an...December 12 - 15, 2016
- NCTS Annual Theory Meeting 2016: Quantum Simulations an...December 09 - 11, 2016
- NCTS Annual Theory Meeting 2016: Particles, Cosmology ...December 06 - 09, 2016
- 2016 NCTS Distinguished Lecture SeriesNovember 22 - 24, 2016
- Recent Progress in Spintronics of 2D MaterialsNovember 13 - 16, 2016
- 9th Taiwan String WorkshopNovember 11 - 13, 2016
- 2016 Cross-Strait Workshop on First-Principles Electron...October 31 - 02, 2016
- Live broadcast September 13,2016
- Position opening: Research Scholars and Postdocs on CMT, AMO, QIS and SoftBio Physics February 23,2016