March 11 (Mon) at 9:20 - March 22 (Fri) at 17:30, 2024 (JST)
  • Gordon Baym (Professor Emeritus, University of Illinois, USA)
  • Muneto Nitta (Professor, Keio University)
  • Mark Alford (Professor, Washington University in St. Louis, USA)
  • Sanjay Reddy (Professor, University of Washington, USA)
  • Dam Thanh Son (Professor, The University of Chicago, USA)
  • Mikhail Stephanov (Professor, The University of Illinois at Chicago (UIC), USA)
  • Kenji Fukushima (Professor, Department of Physics, Graduate School of Science, The University of Tokyo)
  • Naoki Yamamoto (Associate Professor, Keio University)
  • Koutarou Kyutoku (Associate Professor, Graduate School of Science, Kyoto University)
  • Yui Hayashi (Postdoctoral researcher, Yukawa Institute for Theoretical Physics, Kyoto University)
  • Kentaro Nishimura (Postdoctoral researcher, Hiroshima University)
  • Toru Kojo (Associate professor, Tohoku University)
  • Masakiyo Kitazawa (Lecturer, Yukawa Institute for Theoretical Physics, Kyoto University)
Masaru Hongo

QCD at finite temperature and density is one of the most challenging problems in modern physics, which plays a crucial role to understand the origin and coevolution of the universe and matter. On the one hand, the relativistic heavy-ion collision experiments in the past decades have opened a new and exciting field to explore physical properties of such a QCD matter at high-tempearture. On the other hand, recent astrophysical observations of compact stars (in particular, events involving neutron stars) is becoming another exciting tool to unveil properties of the dense QCD matter. This molecule-type workshop is aimed at bringing together theorists working on QCD at finite-temperature and density, with a particular focus on dense quark-nuclear matter relevant to neutron star physics. We will mainly cover macroscopic properties of the finite-density QCD matter such as the Lee-Yang edge singularity for a QCD critical point, the renewed Fermi liquid theory for quark-nuclear matter, nuclear superfluidity, color superconductivity, quark-hadron continuity, quantum vortex, and transport phenomena including the weak-intearction processes.

This is a closed event for scientists. Non-scientists are not allowed to attend. If you are not a member or related person and would like to attend, please contact us using the inquiry form. Please note that the event organizer or speaker must authorize your request to attend.

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