Paul Heiney, Professor Emeritus of Physics, has published his new book, “Binary Stars, Liquid Crystals, and Neutrinos: The First 250 Years of Physics and Astronomy at the University of Pennsylvania”
I am happy to announce that my book, “Binary Stars, Liquid Crystals, and Neutrinos: The First 250 Years of Physics and Astronomy at the University of Pennsylvania” has been published and is now available at the link below (as well as amazon.com and barnesandnoble.com) in both paperback (expensive) and e-book (cheap) forms.
I want to thank everyone in the department and beyond who helped me so much with this project.
Physicists are studying how living matter works, and find that it breaks the standard rules and produces fascinating new phenomena.
Researchers from Caltech recently claimed to have, for the first time, observed wormhole-like teleportation on a quantum computer. Penn Today spoke with two faculty members about the implications of this work to gain a better understanding of what it truly means to model a wormhole.
Penn researchers have developed a new technique for monitoring the brain’s metabolic rate of oxygen consumption, a measure of the brain’s consumption of energy.
A collaborative study reveals insights into the properties of a recently discovered family of superconductors, with implications for future applications in quantum computing and other technologies.
Congratulations to Prof. Evelyn Thomson on her election as a 2022 Fellow of the American Physical Society!
"For initiating and leading original searches at the Large Hadron Collider for the simplest extension of the Minimal Supersymmetric Standard Model that has spontaneous violation of the R-parity symmetry."
Gwen Gardner and Lauren Osojnak, Ph.D. candidates in physics, describe their work as part of the Penn ATLAS team at the Large Hadron Collider.
By combining optical measurements with ultrasound, researchers were able to study oxygen levels in the placenta, paving the way for a better understanding of this complex, crucial organ.