Latest Quantum field theory Stories
There are enticing new findings this week in the worldwide search for materials that support fault-tolerant quantum computing.
An experiment led by a University of Alberta researcher, at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at CERN, could dramatically change our concepts of basic physics, revolutionize our understanding of the Universe and could eventually lead to technologies in future generations that right now only exist in science fiction.
Physicists at JILA have for the first time observed chemical reactions near absolute zero, demonstrating that chemistry is possible at ultralow temperatures and that reaction rates can be controlled using quantum mechanics, the peculiar rules of submicroscopic physics.
Hidden symmetry observed for the first time in solid state matter.
Quantum physicists simulate Dirac equation, 1 of the cornerstones in physics.
DARPA to provide funding to quell Casimir force.
Research team discovers a new use for metamaterials that promises to eliminate mechanical friction in nanotechnology.
Achieving an important new capability in ultracold atomic gases, researchers at the Joint Quantum Institute, a collaboration of the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) and the University of Maryland, have created "synthetic" magnetic fields for ultracold gas atoms, in effect "tricking" neutral atoms into acting as if they are electrically charged particles subjected to a real magnetic field.
Information field theory enables astronomers, medical practitioners and geologists to look into places where their measuring instruments are blind.
BETHLEHEM, Pa., Nov. 10 /PRNewswire/ -- Particle Sciences Inc., a leading pharmaceutical CRO, has further expanded their capabilities by the acquisition of additional space bringing their total to approximately 21,000 sq ft.
Communications in Mathematical Physics is a peer-reviewed academic journal published by Springer. The founding editor-in-chief was Rudolf Haag, who established the journal in 1965 with the help of Res Jost. Haag headed the journal for the next eight years, and was succeeded by Klaus Hepp, followed by James Glimm, Arthur Jaffe and the Michael Aizenman, who took over in 2000. The journal publishes papers in all fields of mathematical physics, but focuses particularly in analysis related to...
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