01/22/2014 09:20:47
Jessica Stoller-Conrad
By incorporating the data of individual stars into whole-galaxy models, Caltech researchers can look at the actual effects of star feedback in the galaxies they study.
A still image from a FIRE simulation video, showing the gases in a galaxy. Magenta is cold molecular/atomic gas, which forms stars; green is warm ionized gas, most of which cools into a galaxy; red is 'hot' gas, which makes up the galaxy halo.
Friday, January 24, 2014
Beckman Institute Auditorium – Beckman Institute

2014 Frontiers in Nano Science and Technology

12/13/2013 12:34:57
Cynthia Eller
John H. Schwarz, the Harold Brown Professor of Theoretical Physics at Caltech, and Michael B. Green of the University of Cambridge have been awarded the 2014 Fundamental Physics Prize.
12/12/2013 11:43:08
Cynthia Eller
Caltech/JPL scientists and collaborators have detected for the first time in an individual object a change in the cosmic microwave background caused by its interaction with massive moving objects.
12/09/2013 11:54:52
Brian Bell
Edward C. Stone was awarded a NASA Distinguished Public Service Medal, presented by television personality Stephen Colbert on the December 3 broadcast of The Colbert Report.
12/02/2013 10:43:54
Douglas Smith
The Nuclear Spectroscopic Telescope Array, or NuSTAR, sees the high-energy X-rays emitted by the densest, hottest regions of the universe. Professor Harrison will describe NuSTAR's unlikely journey and share some of its remarkable results.
11/25/2013 09:46:46
Cynthia Eller
Where do you go to look at the stars? Away from city lights, certainly. But if you're serious about peering far out into space, to the observable edges of our universe, at submillimeter wavelengths, you have to do a little better than that.
11/21/2013 07:00:03
Cynthia Eller
Researchers have been using the combined resources of the Hubble Space Telescope and the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array to probe the primitive nature of Himiko, a distant "space blob."
11/18/2013 14:56:41
Kimm Fesenmaier
"I work in this area called mathematical physics. It involves taking things that we see and observe in nature and trying to explain them mathematically from first principles."
11/14/2013 09:07:09
Jessica Stoller-Conrad
"I work on a broad range of topics, but basically I like studying how big things form. I study how galaxies form, how stars form, and how supermassive black holes form. Recently, I started studying how planets form"

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