Faculty of Mathematics and Natural Sciences Department of Physics auf deutsch


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summer sem. 2021
Last update: 16.06.21 12:16:09



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SS 2022 WS 2021
SS 2021
SS 2020 WS 2020
Department of Physics
open chemistry
KVL / Klausuren / MAP 1st HS: 12.04  2nd HS: 31.05  sem.br.: 19.07  begin WS: 12.04

4020210036 Advanced Optical Sciences  VVZ 

SE
Mon 13-14
weekly nV or digital (0) Markus Krutzik, Tim Schröder, Sven Ramelow, Francesco Intravaia, Kurt Busch, Alejandro Saenz
PR
Mon 11-13
weekly nV or digital (0) Markus Krutzik, Tim Schröder, Sven Ramelow
Fri 15-17
weekly nV or digital (0)

Digital- & Präsenz-basierter Kurs

Aims
Acquire and deepen the knowledge of important theoretical advances and key experiments in/of Modern Optics;
acquire capability to apply this knowledge in practise
Requirements
none
Structure / topics / contents
chlüsselexperimente der modernen Optik (z.B. Arbeiten, die zu Nobelpreiasen mit direktem Bezug zur Optik geführt haben).Theoretische Grundlagen dieser Schlüsselexperimente.

Part I
The first part of the course introduces single optical and atomic quantum systems. In particular atom-like defects in solid-state materials and their coupling to quantized electromagnetic fields will be introduced. This includes (i) Single Photons & Single Emitters, (ii) Cavity QED in the Weak Coupling Regime, (iii) Diamond Defect Centers as Optical Quantum Probes, (iv) Diamond Defect Centers as Magnetic Quantum Probe, and (v) Quantum Information Processing in Diamond. Focus will be on recent developments and state-of-the-art experiments

Part II
The second part is dedicated to the topic of closing loopholes in Bell-experiments, which is crucially relevant for the interpretation of quantum mechanics. It includes an introduction to the concepts of the EPR-paradox, local-realism and Bell-Inequalities, and gives a brief overview over the key experiments and experimental methods to violate a Bell-Inequality while closing all possible loopholes.

Part III
Ultra-cold atom research led to several Nobel prizes in physics, amongst others, honoring the creation of the Bose-Einstein condensate – A phenomenon described by coherently oscillating atoms which expand with temperatures that correspond to billionths of a degree above absolute zero only. In this part of the lecture, we will study the basics of cold atom technology and discuss why this is an important step forward in our ability to study and control the fundamental building blocks of nature, as well as for driving innovations in metrology, timing and field sensing applications.
Assigned modules
P24.4.c P32
Amount, credit points; Exam / major course assessment
6 SWS, 12 SP/ECTS (Arbeitsanteil im Modul für diese Lehrveranstaltung, nicht verbindlich)
Written test, 120 minutes, or oral exam, 30 minutes
Contact
Dr. Markus Krutzik, 1'707, markus.krutzik@physik.hu-berlin.de
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