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2014 Winter/Spring Science Colloquia Series Webcasts
Wednesday Feb 11, 2015
2014 Winter/Spring Science Colloquia Series
Debra Fischer (Yale University)
No description found.
Wednesday Feb 18, 2015
2014 Winter/Spring Science Colloquia Series
Heidi Newberg (RPI)
No description found.
Wednesday Feb 25, 2015
2014 Winter/Spring Science Colloquia Series
Christine Chen (STScI)
No description found.
Wednesday Mar 4, 2015
2014 Winter/Spring Science Colloquia Series
Desika Narayanan (Haverford College)
No description found.
Wednesday Mar 11, 2015
2014 Winter/Spring Science Colloquia Series
Rob Simcoe (MIT)
Wednesday Apr 1, 2015
2014 Winter/Spring Science Colloquia Series
Sandra Faber (UC-Santa Cruz)
No description found.
Wednesday Apr 15, 2015
2014 Winter/Spring Science Colloquia Series
Krzysztof M. Gorski ((NASA/JPL))
The European Space Agency¹s Planck satellite was launched in May 2009, and surveyed the sky 9 times over its lifetime. In early 2015, ESA and the Planck Collaboration released data products from the full mission, including polarization. I will revi ...
Wednesday Apr 29, 2015
2014 Winter/Spring Science Colloquia Series
Gary Zank (University of Alabama-Huntsville)
Wednesday May 6, 2015
2014 Winter/Spring Science Colloquia Series
Tyce DeYoung (University of Wisconsin)
The IceCube Neutrino Observatory uses a cubic kilometer of the Antarctic ice cap as the world’s largest neutrino detector. IceCube has observed nearly half a million neutrino events at energies from the GeV to the PeV scale, including a flux of high ...
Wednesday May 13, 2015
2014 Winter/Spring Science Colloquia Series
Anna Frebel (MIT)
Wednesday May 20, 2015
2014 Winter/Spring Science Colloquia Series
Philip Chang (University of Wisconsin)
The universe is teeming with very high energy gamma ray sources (> 100 GeV), but it is generally thought that their impact on the universe is minor at best. On energetic grounds, this assumption seems well-founded because the energy density in TeV p ...
Wednesday May 27, 2015
2014 Winter/Spring Science Colloquia Series
Rachel Osten (STScI)
The Sun is a star, but of course it is a special one by virtue of its proximity to us; many processes can be studied on the Sun in the kind of detail which is inaccessible in studies of the remote stars. The Sun and cool stars produce flaring eruptio ...