– Niels Bohr Institute - University of Copenhagen

Niels Bohr Institute > Calendar > NBI Calendar 2016

Events at the Niels Bohr Institute

    1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11    

Talk by Emilie Capron

12 February 2016 kl. 13.00

A new temperature data synthesis as an improved benchmark to model the Last Interglacial climate Read more

Inaugural lecture by Christoph Quitmann

12 February 2016 kl. 14:00

5 Things every Scientist needs to know about X-Rays
Read more

Quantum Optics Seminar by Andrew White

16 February 2016 kl. 16:15

Title : Photonic Quantum Emulation and Simulation
Andrew White, University of Queensland Read more

Quantum Optics Seminar by Christopher Monroe

17 February 2016 kl. 13:15

Title: Quantum Networks of Atoms and Photons
Christopher Monroe, JQI and University of Maryland Read more

Multi-scale ambient energy deposition from Supernovae²

22 February 2016

The workshop will explore multi-scale Type II SNe energy deposition into the ambient medium. Facilitator: Professor Enrico Ramirez-Ruiz (University of California Santa Cruz and NBI Affiliated Professor) Read more

Talk by Ullrich Pietsch

25 February 2016 kl. 10:30

In-situ x-ray diffraction studies during III/V MBE nanowire growth Read more

PhD Defense by Tomas Stankevic

25 February 2016 kl. 14:15

Structural investigations of nanowires using X-ray diffraction Read more

Talk by Max Stevens from University of Washington

26 February 2016 kl. 13.00

Comparing firn model predictions using the Community Firn Model and the role of field measurements in developing next-generation firn models Read more

Master thesis defense by Dennis Hansen

26 February 2016 kl. 13:15

On Non-Relativistic Field Theory and Geometry Read more

NBIA Colloquium "A New Ice Core from Eastern Greenland" by Bo Vinther

26 February 2016 kl. 14.15

Arctic climate is rapidly changing as the permanent sea ice cover shrinks at a brisk pace. For Greenland the loss of sea ice is related to rising temperatures and increased melt of the Greenland ice sheet that is now losing mass every year. Sea ice from the Arctic is carried by the Eastern Greenland Current along the east coast of Greenland and thus directly influences climate in that region, making Eastern Greenland a particularly interesting location to study the climate of the past. Hence, du...
Read more

    1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11