Events

Events

List is filtered with:

reset filter
Group Seminar: Realization of an atomic quantum Hall system in four dimensions

Sylvain Nascimbene, Laboratoire Kastler Brossel
From 2D quantum Hall systems to 3D topological insulators and Weyl semi-metals, various types of topological states of matter have been realized in condensed matter systems. more

Group Seminar via Zoom:   Application of Nitrogen-Vacancy centers in exploration of new physics

Wenwei Xu, USTC
Nitrogen-Vacancy (NV) center is one of the solid-spin system. It is a competitive tool for precise magnetic field measurement, especially in nano scale, so it is a good option for detecting exotic interactions, which is essential goal for fundamental physics research. more

Group Seminar at MPQ: Characterizing a narrow-band laser for high-fidelity qubit control

Yingying Cui, ETH
Trapped ions provide a reliable platform for quantum computation since they enable the implementation of high-fidelity gates and allow for scalability. more

Group Seminar at MPQ: On the use of UV femtosecond lasers for glass machining

Luca Muscarella, Cambridge University
Three-dimensional micro-manufacturing of fused silica via laser-exposure combined with an etching step has become an established technique for producing complex three-dimensional components finding numerous applications in a variety of fields, more

Group Seminar at MPQ: Efficient quantum state tomography with artificial neural networks & Detection of high-dimensional entanglement

Martin Gärttner, Heidelberg University
Modern day quantum simulators can prepare a wide variety of quantum states but extracting observables from the resulting measured data often poses a challenge. more

Group Seminar at MPQ: Multi-frequency Floquet band engineering in optical lattices

Kilian Sandholzer, ETH Zurich
Ultracold atoms in optical lattices present a versatile platform for quantum simulation of interacting lattice models.

  more

Group Seminar at MPQ: Topological phases and new scientific frontiers with Rydberg atom arrays

Giulia Semeghini, Harvard University
Learning how to create, study, and manipulate highly entangled states of matter is key to understanding exotic phenomena in condensed matter and high-energy physics, as well as to developing useful quantum computers. more

Show more
Go to Editor View