Nav: Home

Emerging Sciences and a Changing World: EU-Japan in Transition

October 07, 2016

We are pleased to inform you of the symposium "Emerging Sciences and a Changing World: EU-Japan in Transition" to be held on 8 November 2016 at Vrije Universiteit Brussel (VUB). This is the 7th Kobe University Brussels European Centre and this year's symposium is jointly organised with VUB. During the event, the latest collaborations between Japan and EU in Data Science, Cultural Diversity, Migration and Security, and Particle Physics will be introduced by prominent researchers from Japanese and EU institutions.

Event programme:http://www.office.kobe-u.ac.jp/ipiep/materials/programme20161108_en.pdf

Registration:http://www.office.kobe-u.ac.jp/ipiep/ceus/registration_euen/registration.html

For enquiries, please contact the Kobe University Centre for EU Academic Collaboration at: intl-relations(a)office.kobe-u.ac.jp

Date: Tuesday 8 Nov 2016 9:30 - 18:00

Venue: Vrije Universiteit Brussel (Generaal Jacqueslaan 271, 1050 Brussels, Belgium)

Programme:

Session I 10:00-13:30
Data science in the Age of Big Data

Session II 10:00-13:30
European Values - Unity in Diversity

Session III 14:30 - 18:00
Migration and Security

Session IV 14:30 - 18:00
Beyond Standard Model at LHC and Neutrino experiments
-end-


Kobe University

Related Particle Physics Articles:

New theoretical framework for improved particle accelerators
Article describes new theoretical framework for next-generation particle accelerators.
Laser R&D focuses on next-gen particle collider
A set of new laser systems and proposed upgrades at Berkeley Lab's BELLA Center will propel long-term plans for a more compact and affordable ultrahigh-energy particle collider.
'Higgs hunter' Sally Dawson receives J.J. Sakurai Prize for Theoretical Particle Physics
Sally Dawson, a theoretical physicist at the US Department of Energy's Brookhaven National Laboratory, has been named a recipient of the 2017 J.J.
The incredible shrinking particle accelerator
A new data analysis/visualization toolkit developed at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory is designed to help speed particle accelerator research and design by enabling in situ visualization and analysis of accelerator simulations at scale.
America and Australia form new partnership in particle physics research
Fermilab, the USA's major high energy physics laboratory, CoEPP, Australia's primary center for particle physics research and the University of Melbourne have forged a new research partnership.
How shaping light can change particle behavior
Interactions between tiny particles trapped in light are found to differ, depending on the light's shape.
High expectations of CERN -- focus on particle physics at Lindau Nobel Laureate Meeting
The smallest building blocks of matter were the focus of a panel discussion held yesterday at the 66th Lindau Nobel Laureate Meeting.
Particle zoo in a quantum computer
Physicists in Innsbruck have realized the first quantum simulation of lattice gauge theories, building a bridge between high-energy theory and atomic physics.
Improving benchtop particle accelerators
Researchers propose a new way to improve the beam quality in laser wakefield accelerators, which are small and inexpensive enough to bring high energy physics experiments to a wide variety of universities and labs.
New way to control particle motions on 2-D materials
An MIT study points the way to new photonic devices with one-way traffic lanes.

Related Particle Physics Reading:

Best Science Podcasts 2019

We have hand picked the best science podcasts for 2019. Sit back and enjoy new science podcasts updated daily from your favorite science news services and scientists.
Now Playing: TED Radio Hour

Changing The World
What does it take to change the world for the better? This hour, TED speakers explore ideas on activism—what motivates it, why it matters, and how each of us can make a difference. Guests include civil rights activist Ruby Sales, labor leader and civil rights activist Dolores Huerta, author Jeremy Heimans, "craftivist" Sarah Corbett, and designer and futurist Angela Oguntala.
Now Playing: Science for the People

#521 The Curious Life of Krill
Krill may be one of the most abundant forms of life on our planet... but it turns out we don't know that much about them. For a create that underpins a massive ocean ecosystem and lives in our oceans in massive numbers, they're surprisingly difficult to study. We sit down and shine some light on these underappreciated crustaceans with Stephen Nicol, Adjunct Professor at the University of Tasmania, Scientific Advisor to the Association of Responsible Krill Harvesting Companies, and author of the book "The Curious Life of Krill: A Conservation Story from the Bottom of the World".