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Graduate Student (Nikolic)
302-831-8801
Graduate Student (Nikolic)
302-831-8801
Graduate Student (Nikolic)
302-831-8801
Date
Time
2:30PM
Location
SHL215
Speaker
Dr. Dmytro A. Bozhko, University of Kaiserslautern
Host
Jungfleisch

Finding new ways for fast and efficient processing and transfer of data is one the most challenging tasks nowadays. Elementary spin excitations - magnons (spin wave quanta) - open up a very promising direction of high-speed and low-power information processing [1]. Magnons are bosons, and thus they are able to form spontaneously a spatially extended, coherent ground state, a Bose-Einstein condensate (BEC), which can be established independently of the magnon excitation mechanism even at room temperature.

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The school is organized by the Fermi team at NASA Goddard, in collaboration with the gamma-ray group at the University of Delaware, and hosted at the University's Virden Conference Center in the small seaside town of Lewes, Delaware. Students are typically post-doctoral researchers and graduate students, and applications are accepted from scientists working or studying at research institutions and universities around the world.
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Aaron B. Loether, PhD Legacy Graduate Student Support Fund will provide support for research oriented graduate students, in materials science, to travel to national facilities, other institutions or within the physics industry, to conduct research that is not possible or practical to conduct at the University of Delaware. The fund currently has raised over $75,000 with a goal of $100,000. We hope you will consider making a donation.
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Sarah Mechbal, a Santa Cruz grad student, and Matt Collins, an UD Physics major, were in Palestine, Texas in January 2019 participating in the AESOP-lite balloon campaign. The students created a website detailing their activities on the project with photos and videos from the site. The blog gives a day by day account of their progress and experiences.

Primary Science Objectives for AESOP-lite:
Search for the origin of low-energy in the electron spectrum between 10-300 MeV
Date
Time
3:40pm
Location
SHL 215
Speaker
Sergio B. Dieterich, NSF Fellow Carnegie - DTM
Host
Provencal

Our understanding of the individual and population properties of very low mass stars is quickly evolving. We now have data sets providing precise periods, temperatures, luminosities, and variabilities for hundreds of M dwarfs and the time is ripe to form a comprehensive and detailed picture of the bottom of the main sequence. I will review recent advances in our understanding of late M dwarfs as well as early stellar L dwarfs from an observational perspective.

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