Physics 公开
[search 0]
更多

Download the App!

show episodes
 
Physics World Weekly offers a unique insight into the latest news, breakthroughs and innovations from the global scientific community. Our award-winning journalists reveal what has captured their imaginations about the stories in the news this week, which might span anything from quantum physics and astronomy through to materials science, environmental research and policy, and biomedical science and technology. Find out more about the stories in this podcast by visiting the Physics World web ...
 
Physics is full of captivating stories, from ongoing endeavours to explain the cosmos to ingenious innovations that shape the world around us. In the Physics World Stories podcast, Andrew Glester talks to the people behind some of the most intriguing and inspiring scientific stories. Listen to the podcast to hear from a diverse mix of scientists, engineers, artists and other commentators. Find out more about the stories in this podcast by visiting the Physics World website. If you enjoy what ...
 
As fascinating as physics can be, it can also seem very abstract, but behind each experiment and discovery stands a real person trying to understand the universe. Join us at the Cavendish Laboratory on the first Thursday of every month as we get up close and personal with the researchers, technicians, students, teachers, and people that are the beating heart of Cambridge University’s Physics department. Each episode also covers the most exciting and up-to-date physics news coming out of our ...
 
Physics Alive is the podcast where host Brad Moser, Ph.D., sparks new life into the physics classroom. He speaks with researchers and textbook authors on the frontiers of physics education, life science and health professionals who use physics on an everyday basis, designers and engineers who learn from the natural world, teachers who employ innovative and active learning styles, and students who want the most out of their education.
 
If you have ever been fascinated by popular science and longed to explore physics on a deeper level but found text books dull and impenetrable? Have you ever listened time and again to how "all physicists agree" and thought to yourself, no wonder we are in trouble if they all agree to that! Then this is maybe for you. Having grown bored of the religious dogma that often passes for physics these days, Dr Bry decided to take a look for himself, his battle cry "Nullius in Verba", On the word of ...
 
Initial conditions provide the context in which physics happens. Likewise, in Initial Conditions: a Physics History Podcast, we provide the context in which physical discoveries happened. We dive into the collections of the Niels Bohr Library & Archives at the American Institute of Physics to uncover the unexpected stories behind the physics we know. Through these stories, we hope to challenge the conventional history of what it means to be a physicist.
 
T
Theoretical Physics Schools (ASC)

1
Theoretical Physics Schools (ASC)

The Arnold Sommerfeld Center for Theoretical Physics (ASC)

Unsubscribe
Unsubscribe
每天+
 
Every year the Arnold Sommerfeld Center (ASC) for Theoretical Physics at the LMU in Munich organizes a school for PhD students. It covers topics which are of current interest in theoretical physics and range from more applied fields like condensed matter physics to rather mathematical fields like string theory. Announcements of upcoming schools can be found on the ASC schools webpage and a list of past schools can be found in the archive of the ASC schools.
 
Radio Physics is for everyone! You don't have to be a scientist or even an aficionado to be fascinated by the questions and answers that you'll hear between 4:30 and 5:00 on the fourth Tuesday of every month. Radio Physics is a collaboration with top high school physics students from Aspen to Rifle, the Aspen Center for Physics, and KDNK Community Radio in Carbondale. Students interview one of the more than 1,000 physicists who visit the Aspen Center for Physics every year.
 
Join Mobile Nations gamers each week as they discuss every aspect of the gaming world. From launch events and live streams to current events and deep thoughts on the most random of things. This is a group of platform inclusive, easily excited nerds with something to say about basically everything. Subscribe at your own risk!
 
Loading …
show series
 
Hello! It's been a while, but I'm back with some updates and with a new bonus episode for you all :) I was happy to be invited back to the Intelligent Speech podcasting conference, held on June 25, 2022. I took part in the STEM roundtable discussion and also presented a talk entitled "You Are My Sun-Line: Solar Spectroscopy and an Early Spectroscop…
 
In this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast, collision expert Michael Hall explains how Newtonian physics is used to piece together what happened in motor vehicle accidents, sometimes revealing insurance fraud. Hall is a physicist and head of research at GBB – a company in Preston, UK, that provides impartial scientific, forensic and engine…
 
Intro We’re joined today by a familiar voice, Dr Paolo Molignini. Paolo will be leaving us soon, so this month we thought we would give a little insight into one of the people behind the podcast. Paolo is a postdoctoral research associate in the Theory of Condensed Matter group here at the Cavendish, bringing together elements of nonequilibrium phy…
 
This month’s episode of the Physics World Stories podcast looks in depth at the science behind the 2022 Nobel Prize for Physics and the technologies that are emerging as a result. Alain Aspect, John Clauser and Anton Zeilinger shared this year’s award “for their experiments with entangled photons, establishing the violation of Bell’s inequalities a…
 
In this episode of High Theory, Justin Joque talks with Júlia Irion Martins about Probability. This conversation is part of our High Theory in STEM series, which tackles topics in science, technology, engineering, and medicine from a highly theoretical perspective. If you want to learn more about the philosophical, technical, and economic implicati…
 
Jim talks with Joe Davighi of the University of Zurich about the flavor unification at high energies - the merging of all leptons into one kind of particle. The discussion includes symmetries in particle physics, symmetry breaking at low temperatures, and unification schemes in general. Joe also discusses both leptoquarks and proton stability in th…
 
We all get in to teaching for the gratitude. Oh yes. Happy students bounding to your door thanking you for your teaching; parents clogging the school switchboard begging to speak to you so they can effuse about the long evenings spent marking an planning; politicians, officials and regulators all falling over themselves to… oh, you get the idea: pe…
 
In this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast we meet Adrian Mancuso, who is the new Physical Science Director at the UK’s Diamond Light Source. The physicist talks about his plans for the national synchrotron lab, and chats about the myriad research that is done at synchrotrons and related facilities called free electron lasers. Also in this…
 
In this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast the physicist Susanne Horn talks about the career of Donna Elbert, an American applied mathematician who worked on Nobel-prize-winning physics but did not get the credit she deserved. Based at Coventry University, Horn also talks about her recent research, which builds on Elbert’s pioneering work …
 
In this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast, Elena Cuoco of the European Gravitational Observatory (EGO) explains how multimessenger astronomy will benefit from artificial intelligence. Multimessenger astronomy involves studying an object using a variety of different signals such as gravitational waves, light, neutrinos, X-rays and more. Cu…
 
This episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast looks at the challenges and opportunities facing companies in the quantum-technology sector. Our first guest is Rafal Janik, who is chief operating officer of Xanadu. He explains that the Canada-based company is developing both hardware and software for quantum computers. Janik also talks about the c…
 
Intro Joining us this month is Dr Tiffany Harte, senior research associate in the group of Prof. Ulrich Schneider here at the Cavendish Laboratory. Tiffany is an experimental physicist who works with ultracold atomic systems. These are gases of neutral elements like Rubidium or Lithium which are cooled down to incredibly low temperatures and used t…
 
The Physics Alive podcast is on the road this week! A busy semester has made it challenging to produce new episodes, so your host has taken his microphone on the road, recording while driving. Hear updates about Brad's classes and experiences this semester at his new teaching institution, Plymouth State University. The ups, the downs, the good, the…
 
The 2022 FIFA World Cup is about to kick off in Qatar, with millions of football fans across the planet set to be gripped by sporting drama. But in the years leading up to the event, concerns have been raised over the environmental impact of the seven huge new stadia that have been built in and around Doha for the event. In this episode of Physics …
 
In this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast we celebrate #BlackInPhysics week (24–28 October), which is an annual event that is dedicated to celebrating Black physicists and revealing a more complete picture of what a physicist looks like. The theme for 2022 is “finding joy in the diverse Black community” and Physics World – together with P…
 
Today we talk with George Hrabovsky about his career as an incredible amateur scientist. Enjoy this great episode! To all our listeners out there, we are so happy to say that you can head over to https://brilliant.org/mpp , and the first 200 of you to sign up will get 20% off your premium membership. MAST:www.madscitech.org Signup:https://www.meetu…
 
In this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast, we meet Markku Ylönen, who is co-founder and chief technology officer of the Finnish company Polar Night Energy. The firm has created a “sand battery” that stores excess renewable energy as heat, and can be used to smooth out variations in supply that occur when the Sun isn’t shining and the wind…
 
In this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast, the physicist and nuclear forensics expert Tom Scott sings the praises of careers in the nuclear industry and explains why tracing illicit radioactive materials benefits from a multidisciplinary approach. Based at the UK’s University of Bristol, he also describes new type of battery that runs on …
 
Ruth Cheesman returns to talk about her first few weeks of A-Level teaching. Below you can find Thomas’ PowerPoint that explains how to do the mass of a 1m ruler. Mass-of-a-1m-ruler.pptxDownload Join in! Please share ideas or successes – or indeed questions – on our Facebook Page: https://fb.me/physicstp . You can also message us via our website co…
 
The 2022 Physics Nobel Prize, awarded to Alain Aspect, John F. Clauser, and Anton Zeilinger "for experiments with entangled photons, establishing the violation of Bell inequalities and pioneering quantum information science" https://www.nobelprize.org/prizes/physics/2022/press-release/ Scientific American article: https://www.scientificamerican.com…
 
This episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast focuses on the 2022 Nobel Prize for Physics, which is shared by Alain Aspect, John Clauser and Anton Zeilinger for their experimental work on the quantum entanglement of photons. The physicist and historian of science David Kaiser is on hand to talk about the physics and philosophy of entanglement. H…
 
Featuring a discussion with experts Samantha Thompson and Kalewa Correa from the Smithsonian Institution, this episode is about the history of Hawai’i and the controversy surrounding the Thirty Meter Telescope (TMT). The TMT Corporation’s Board of Directors selected Maunakea as its preferred site in 2009. The 2014 groundbreaking for the TMT site wa…
 
Intro With us this month is Prof. Malcolm Longair, CBE, FRS, FRSE (and Munroist). Born in Dundee, in 1941, Malcolm studied Electronic Physics at what is now the University of Dundee, but was then part of St Andrews. After this, he came down south to the Cavendish, where he completed his PhD as part of the Radio Astronomy Group, supervised by Martin…
 
Loading …

快速参考指南

Google login Twitter login Classic login