PhD students and early-career postdocs exchange ideas around the question of
“What fundamental problems in physics can non-locality solve, and what can we do to get there?”
This recurring symposium is of informal nature and focuses on interactive discussion and not on talks or presentations. The main ideas and directions of the discussion will be collected and combined into reports.
Please refer to the official program for more detailed information.
PhD students and early postdocs do a lot of the heavy lifting in research. Yet, at conferences, it can be difficult for us to enter fruitful discussions in front of a big audience, with the experts in the field present. This is what the symposium is all about:
- Connect PhD students and early-career postdocs working on non-locality.
- Exchange ideas and encourage dialog in a safe and friendly environment.
- Foster collaborations between junior people, across nations and institutions.
- day: TBA, October, 2021
- time: 06:00 Los Angeles, 09:00 New York, 15:00 Amsterdam, 21:00 Shenzhen, 22:00 Tokyo
- duration: 2 hours
- Location: online Zoom meeting
The Zoom link will be circulated to all registered participants a few days prior to the symposium.
The PhD/Early Postdoc Symposium on Non-locality is a strategic long-term effort to foster communication and exchange of ideas between early-career scientists. Here we collect the programs and reports on previous meetings.
- Thursday, September 16, 2021
- program, report: coming soon
- Fayez Abu-Ajamieh (postdoc, Centre for High Energy Physics, India)
- Ali Akil (PhD student, Southern University of Science and Technology, China)
- Jens Boos (postdoc, William & Mary, United States)
- Luca Buoninfante (postdoc, Tokyo Institute of Technology, Japan)
- Anish Ghoshal (postdoc, INFN Tor Vergata Rome, Italy)
- Breno Loureiro Giacchini (postdoc, Southern University of Science and Technology, China)
- Ivan Kolar (postdoc, Van Swinderen Institute, University of Groningen, Netherlands)
- Sravan Kumar (postdoc, Tokyo Institute of Technology, Japan)
- Yuichi Miyashita (PhD student, Tokyo Institute of Technology, Japan)
- Desmond Villalba (visiting assistant professor, Drury University, United States)
We thank William & Mary for the kind provision of Zoom services, and the National Science Foundation for financial support under grant PHY-1819575.
Registration is free! If you want to attend the symposium, please fill in your information below.
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The registration process as well as the list of participants are updated manually, so it might take a few hours for your information to appear. If you feel that your registration email has been lost, feel free to contact the organizers.