- Using x-rays to guide the advancement of new high capacity lithium ion battery cathodes
- Prof. Piper wins 4 year multi- institutional $1.4 million NSF award for DMREF-A collaborative approach
- Nicholas Quackenbush wins prestigious NRC post-doctoral research award.
- Professor Mativetsky Receives Prestigious NSF Award.
- Increase in graduate student stipend
- Tailoring the electrical properties of a two dimensional nanomaterial
- Recent Book Publication as a sole Editor by Prof. Jang.
- Prof. Kolmogorov's first confirmed computer-designed superconductor
- Professor Piper's Research Grant
Professor Lawler's discovery
A search of a large class of variational wave functions reveals a new competitive ground state of spin ½ kagome antiferromagnets. This state may be manifest in two materials: Volborthite and clinoatacamite both of which have a distorted kagome lattice with precisely the distortion shown in the figure. | Read More
Those who are interested in pursuing graduate studies with Prof. Lawler should contact Prof. Lawler
The Department offers four-year bachelor and five-year doctorate degrees in Physics.
Undergraduate students acquire background in most basics areas of physics and have the opportunity to work in experimental, theoretical, and computational research groups. Students are prepared for further graduate studies, teaching physics in high schools, and working in research and development in industry.
Graduate students conduct fundamental and application-driven research in active areas of Condensed Matter, Bio-, and Atomic, Molecular, and Atomic (AMO) Physics.