Congrats to Jackson on his paper accepted to J Phys B, and congrats to Alex, Eric, and Jackson on their manuscript accepted to PRL!
Bryce has received a Young Investigator Research Program award from the U.S. Air Force. We thank the AFOSR for this support!
Alex’s new paper on engineering arbitrary types of disorder – diagonal (energy landscape) and/or off-diagonal (tunneling terms), static and/or time-varying – is published in Nature Communications. You can find the article here. Atom transport under different forms of tailored disorder (Image credit F. A. An)
Congratulations to Jackson for receiving a Scott Anderson Outstanding Graduate Assistant Award for 2017, to Samantha for receiving the 2017 Jeremiah D. Sullivan Undergraduate Research Award, and to Hannah for receiving the 2017 Commonwealth Edison/Beryl Bristow Award for Women in Physics!
Alex’s paper on engineering synthetic lattices with designer artificial flux patterns is published in Science Advances. You can find the article here. A tunable synthetic flux lattice (image credit F. A. An).
Eric’s paper on studying protected boundary states of one-dimensional topological insulators is published in Nature Communications. You can find the article here. Loading a topologically-protected boundary state (Image credit E. J. Meier)
Congratulations to Eric for receiving a Scott Anderson Outstanding Graduate Assistant Award for 2016 and to Alex for receiving a Fall 2016 University Fellowship!
The group travels to Chicago for MCAW, and Alex gives an invited talk on the group’s research.
The group is in Providence, RI for DAMOP 2016. Come and see talks by Eric and Alex on Tuesday morning at DAMOP! Eric will be talking about our realization of the Su-Schrieffer-Heeger model with ultracold atoms and our direct observation of topological boundary states [11:30 am in room 552AB]. Alex will be discussing the study of disordered atomic […]
The group’s first experimental paper is published as a Rapid Communication in Physical Review A. Eric and Alex demonstrated a new “bottom-up” approach to simulating designer Hamiltonians for the study of lattice transport phenomena, based on resonantly addressing atomic matter waves. The experimental article can be found here, and a proposal describing our approach can be found here.