The Institute for Nuclear Theory, a national resource funded by the US Department of Energy and the University of Washington, provides an environment for scientists to advance the frontiers of subatomic physics. Scientific meetings at the INT attract hundreds of visitors annually from around the world to hasten breakthrough discoveries through collaborations.
Welcome to the Institute for Nuclear Theory (INT)
The r-process and the nuclear EOS after LIGO-Virgo's third observing run (20R-1b)
Following the joint gravitational wave and electromagnetic observations of the single binary neutron star merger GW170817, there is now strong evidence that neutron rich ejecta from neutron star mergers produces r- process elements.
Origin of the Visible Universe: Unraveling the Proton Mass (20R-77)
This workshop will address the question: How does the mass of the nucleon arise?
Parity-Violation and other Electroweak Physics at JLab 12 GeV and Beyond (Electronic Workshop 22-81W)
This workshop is scheduled to take place as a fully virtual event.
Neutron Rich Matter on Heaven and Earth (22-2a)
“How does subatomic matter organize itself?” and “What are the new states of matter at exceedingly high density and temperature?” are two of the central questions animating nuclear science today.
Solar Fusion Cross Sections III (22-82W)
This workshop will be held in the David Brower Center near the UC Berkeley campus, Berkeley, CA.
Dark Matter in Compact Objects, Stars, and Low-Energy Experiments (22-2b)
This program aims to advance efforts to identify and characterize the observable signatures of dark matter and new physics beyond the standard model (BSM) in compact objects and stars and the complementarity of these signatures with those of terrestrial experiments and cosmological probes.
Parton Distributions and Nucleon Structure (22-83W)
In this workshop, we will bring together leading experts in hadron physics from the theoretical, phenomenological, and lattice communities. This workshop will promote cross-collaborations on extracting distribution functions and will have profound impact on both theory and experiment.