Ursula Keller wins “Swiss Nobel” Marcel Benoist Prize- for pioneering work in ultrafast lasers
MUST2022 Conference- a great success!
New scientific highlights- by MUST PIs Wörner, Chergui, and Richardson
FELs of Europe prize for Jeremy Rouxel- “Development or innovative use of advanced instrumentation in the field of FELs”
Ruth Signorell wins Doron prizefor pioneering contributions to the field of fundamental aerosol science
New FAST-Fellow Uwe Thumm at ETH- lectures on Topics in Femto- and Attosecond Science
International Day of Women and Girls in Science- SSPh asked female scientists about their experiences
New scientific highlight- by MUST PIs Milne, Standfuss and Schertler
EU XFEL Young Scientist Award for Camila Bacellar,beamline scientist and group leader of the Alvra endstation at SwissFEL
Prizes for Giulia Mancini and Rebeca Gomez CastilloICO/IUPAP Young Scientist Prize in Optics & Ernst Haber 2021
Nobel Prize in Chemistry awarded to RESOLV Member Benjamin List- for the development of asymmetric organocatalysis
NCCR MUST at Scientifica 2021- Lightning, organic solar cells, and virtual molecules

Joseph Eberly

ETH-FAST Fellow from 1 November - 2 November 2012

EberlyJoseph   Joseph Eberly

Professor at University of Rochester, Department of Physics and Astronomy, Rochester, NY

Prof. Eberly's research interests are in the general field of theoretical Quantum Optics, Quantum Information and AMO Science. Recent results from his group include the co-discovery of a new quantum entanglement effect called sudden death, the derivation of area theorems that govern nonlocal effects in coupled optical pulses, and the prediction of new phenomena in high-field double ionization of atoms.

Seminar cycle with Lectures

01.11.12, Lecture 1: What is the SENE approach to high-field atomic effects? (PDF, 4.16 MB)
Between TDSE and TDNE, and without reference to tunneling, there is a new approach to multiphoton ionization theory labelled SENE. An overview will be presented of the SENE method in connection with high-field atomic and molecular phenomena where its application appears promising.

02.11.12, Lecture 2: Understanding light polarization a bit better (PDF, 4.67 MB)
The nature of light polarization is not so well understood as the theories of George Stokes and Emil Wolf would lead us to believe. A wider viewpoint is required in order to accommodate the needs of increasingly complex light fields. It turns out that even for completely classical light, entanglement plays an important role.

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