Upcoming Talks at TRIUMF

Fri, 2018-08-24 11:00 - 12:00
Roland Diehl (Max Planck Institute for Extraterrestrial Physics Garching)
TRIUMF Auditorium

Thu, 2018-08-30 14:00 - 15:00
Olivia Di Matteo (U Waterloo/Institute for Quantum Computing)
TRIUMF Auditorium

The field of quantum computing has grown rapidly over the last decade. Physical systems with high double-digit numbers of qubits are expected within the coming year. As the machines continue to grow in size, they will be able to run increasingly sophisticated quantum algorithms. Some of these algorithms, such as Shor's factoring algorithm, will have serious repercussions on parts of our cryptographic infrastructure. This leads to an important question: how big of a quantum computer do we need to run an algorithm? To do so fault-tolerantly? Moreover, how long will it take?

Thu, 2018-09-06 14:00 - 15:00
Mirko Miorelli (TRIUMF)
TRIUMF Auditorium

Electromagnetic probes represent a fundamental tool to study nuclear structure and dynamics. The perturbative nature of the electromagnetic interaction allows for a clean connection between calculated nuclear structure properties and measured cross sections. Ab initio methods

Thu, 2018-09-27 14:00 - 15:00
Brad Filippone (Caltech)
TRIUMF Auditorium

Symmetry principles are basic tenets for our theory of fundamental interactions. While they have been essential in building the theory, it is in their violations were major breakthroughs have often occurred. We will discuss how searches for symmetry violations can play a key role in elucidating the details of the fundamental forces.  We will focus on the role of past and future precision measurements using free neutrons.

Wed, 2018-10-10 14:00 - 15:00
Bill Louis (Los Alamos National Laboratory)
TRIUMF Auditorium

Website development by Checkmark Media. Designed by Armada.

a place of mind, The University of British Columbia

Faculty of Science
Department of Physics and Astronomy
6224 Agricultural Road
Vancouver, BC V6T 1Z1
Tel 604.822.3853
Fax 604.822.5324

Emergency Procedures | Accessibility | Contact UBC | © Copyright The University of British Columbia