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Durham University

Research & business

Research lectures, seminars and events

The events listed in this area are research seminars, workshops and lectures hosted by Durham University departments and research institutes. If you are not a member of the University, but  wish to enquire about attending one of the events please contact the organiser or host department.


 

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Events for 26 November 2020

Konstantinos Nikolopoulos: TBC

11:00am, Online

Contact innovative.computing@durham.ac.uk for more information about this event.


Genomic studies of plant mating systems and supergenes

1:00pm, Via Zoom, Dr Tanja Slotte, Stockholm University, Sweden

Contact a.c.brennan@durham.ac.uk for more information about this event.


Tom Ducat: The 3-dimensional Lyness recurrence and a Laurent phenomenon for OGr(5,10)

1:05pm, Zoom.

The 2-dimensional Lyness recurrence is a 5-periodic birational map (x, y) -> (y, (1+y)/x), which can be interpreted as a mutation between five open torus charts in a del Pezzo surface of degree 5, coming from a cluster algebra structure on the Grassmannian Gr(2,5). I will briefly recap this, and then explain the following 3-dimensional generalisation: the 8-periodic birational map (x, y, z) -> (y, z, (1+y+z)/x) can be used to exhibit a Laurent phenomenon for the orthogonal Grassmannian OGr(5,10). If time permits I will then explain some applications of this to mirror symmetry of Fano 3-folds.

Contact mark.a.powell@durham.ac.uk, andrew.lobb@durham.ac.uk, wilhelm.klingenberg@durham.ac.uk, fernando.galaz-garcia@durham.ac.uk for more information about this event.


Jessica Turner: The complementarity between neutrino and gravitational wave data in exploring physics of the Standard Model and beyond

2:00pm, Zoom

I will give an overview of how upcoming neutrino and gravitational wave experiments can be used to improve our knowledge of Standard Model particle physics and the evolution of Universe. I will begin by discussing new methods to improve the detection of the least understood Standard Model particle: the tau neutrino. I will then discuss how data from upcoming neutrino oscillation experiments and gravitational wave detectors can be used to understand the unification of matter and forces at the highest energy scales and how our Universe came to have more matter than anti-matter.

Contact stefano.cremonesi@durham.ac.uk, p.e.dorey@durham.ac.uk for more information about this event.


Drs Oliver Belcher and Jeremy Schmidt - Being Earthbound: Arendt, Process and Alienation in the Anthropocene

5:00pm, Zoom, Drs Oliver Belcher and Jeremy Schmidt (Durham University)

Contact cce.admin@durham.ac.uk for more information about this event.