Nuclear Theory Seminar

Tuesday 4 pm, refreshments served at 3:30

Center for Theoretical Physics, Building 6, Third Floor Seminar Room, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Schedule of Talks

September 12, 2000
Prospects of detecting baryon and quark superfluidity from cooling neutron stars
Madappa Prokash
SUNY-Stony Brook

September 19, 2000
Topology in the Lattice Skyrme Model
Ben Svetitsky
Tel Aviv University/MIT

September 26, 2000
Supernovae, Neutrinos and the r-Process
Gail McLaughlin
SUNY-Stony Brook

October 3, 2000
Supernova Neutrinos-A Probe of Matter at Extreme Density
Sanjay Reddy
Institute of Nuclear Theory, Seattle


October 10, 2000
Hard Thermal Loop Perturbation Theory

Michael Strickland
University of Washington

October 17, 2000
Bound States in Non-Relativistic QED/QCD and the Renormalization Group
Iain Stewart
University of California, SD

October 24, 2000
The Spectrum of the QCD Dirac Operator
Tilo Wettig
Yale University

Wednesday, October 25, 2000 at 2:30PM(Note special day and time)
Johnson-Sudarshan problem in photoproduction of the spin-3/2 Delta resonance
Vladimir Pascalutsa
Flinders University

Tuesday, October 31, 2000 at 1:30PM*Will be held in Kolker Room 26-414*
Perfect Actions, Imperfect Actions and Overlap Actions
Tom DeGrand
University
of Colorado

October 31, 2000
Physical results from unphysical simulation
Noam Shoresh
University
of Washington

November 7, 2000
Narrowing the gap in high density QCD
Silas Beane
University
of Washington

November 14, 2000
The vortex picture of confinement
Hugo Reinhardt
University
of Tuebingen

November 21, 2000
Two-color QCD at non-zero chemical potential
Dominique Toublan
University
of Illinois

November 28, 2000
QCD Superconductivity at High Baryon Density
Hai-Cang Ren
Rockefeller University

 

December 5, 2000
Characteristic features of the three Leutwyler-Smilga regimes: Lessons for (full) QCD simulations

Stephan Durr
Paul Scherrer Institute

December 6, 2000 note Special day and time Wednesday 1:30PM
``QCD at Finite Baryon and Isospin Density"

Kim Splittorff
Niels Bohr Institute, Copenhagen