|What's happening at the INT:
:: Live at the INT: Schedule and access to INT talks online today
:: Current Program
:: Seminar Schedule
:: Upcoming INT Programs and Workshops
:: INT Special Seminars
:: UW Physics Dept. Seminars
:: 2015 National Nuclear Physics Summer School
:: REU Program
:: Stealthy dark matter, research done at the INT by former post-doc M. Buchoff & collaborators
:: Nuclear magnetic moments from Lattice QCD
:: Lecture notes from the 2012 INT summer school Lattice QCD for Nuclear Physics are now available from Springer press.
:: INT introduces a Wiki for program attendees to share information on childcare in Seattle - please contact INT staff for the password.
:: TALENT/INT Course on Nuclear Forces
Recent Activity at INT:
Modern Exotic Hadrons (INT-15-60W)
(INT Workshop November 2-13, 2015)
Reported by Jozef Dudek, Ryan Mitchell, Eric Swanson
Reported on November 23, 2015
The workshop "Modern Hadronic Hadrons" brought together 25 experts in the field of hadron spectroscopy
to assess the multitude of novel states that has been discovered in the past eleven years. Several of these states point to new ways in which Quantum Chromodynamics can construct matter.
Equilibration Mechanisms in Weakly and Strongly Coupled Quantum Field Theory (INT-15-2c)
(INT Program August 3 - 28, 2015)
Reported by Jorge Casalderrey Solana, Francois Gelis, Aleksi Kurkela, Aleksi Vuorinen
Reported on September 28, 2015
The out-of-equilibrium dynamics of systems described by quantum field theory is a notoriously complicated topic that has witnessed a renewed interest during the past decade. Although this has mostly stemmed from the physics of heavy ion collisions, further applications to systems ranging from the reheating of the early universe to quantum quenches in condensed matter systems have been widely discussed as well.
INT TALENT 2015: Nuclear Physics of Neutron Stars and Supernovae (INT-15-59W)
(INT Program June 22- July 10, 2015)
Reported by C.J. Horowitz, S. Reddy
Reported on August 3, 2015
The lectures were aimed at providing the theoretical basis needed to describe neutron rich dense matter and its role in neutron stars and supernova. A significant component of the course was also devoted to describing strategies to probe neutron rich matter with laboratory experiments and astronomical observations with photons, neutrinos, and gravitational waves.