Fysikkbygningen øst (kart)
Sem Sælands vei 24
Tiago Costa, Max Planck Institute for Astrophysics, Germany
- The most fascinating thing about astronomy is that us humans, not living in any special location in the Universe, have figured out the way to learn about its vastness and evolution.
– What could be more exciting than to uncover the very nature of reality by studying the contents of the Universe! There is no other field of science that researches a thing as fundamental as the very Universe itself!
Welcome to the inaugural Cosmoglobe kickoff meeting, to be held virtually from June 7-11, 2021.
Andrew Pontzen, University College London (UK)
Miguel Zumalacarregui, Max Planck Institute for Gravitational Physics, Germany.
Michele Fumagalli, Physics Department, University of Milano Bicocca.
"Living in Scandinavia was also a personal dream, since I have always admired the lifestyle and the well-being generally associated to these countries" - Davide Decataldo.
Doctoral candidate Håvard Tveit Ihle at the Institute of Theoretical Astrophysics, Faculty of Mathematics and Natural Sciences, is defending the thesis "Bayesian Data Analysis for Intensity Mapping and CMB Experiments" for the degree of Philosophiae Doctor.
Phil Bull, Queen Mary University of London
Florian Beutler, Institute for Astronomy at the University of Edinburgh.
"My research goal? Constraining cosmological and gravitational models and discovering the nature of dark energy".
Delivering state-of-the-art observations of the microwave sky from 30 to 70 GHz for the next decade.
This BeyondPlanck paper presents new images of polarized emission from astrophysical sky components using never before combined data sets with a brand new approach.
Instrumental calibration is vital for the results of a CMB experiment to make sense. But how can we calibrate the instrument using measurements that we ideally need to calibrate the instrument to measure properly?
The BeyondPlanck collaboration has performed the most detailed analysis of the Planck Low Frequency Instrument (LFI) data to date, leading to a cleaner view of both the early universe and our own Milky Way.
Map-making of the Cosmic Microwave Background is an essential step that produces colourful 2D maps of the footprint of the early universe. Here cosmologists set the basis for the innovative map-making algorithm employed in BeyondPlanck.
The BeyondPlanck collaboration chases faint signals in the cosmic microwave background (CMB), an echo from the Big Bang, with this novel approach.
Welcome to the BeyondPlanck Release Conference.
"Norway is an incredibly beautiful country for its particularly supportive education system."