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DTSTAMP:20240621T094901Z
DTSTART:20240227T143000
DTEND:20240227T153000
SUMMARY:Mathematical Physics Seminar - Norman Hogan\; North Carolina State University
DESCRIPTION:Observing the Mott Metal-Insulator Transition with Dynamical Mean Field Theory\n\nNorman Hogan\; North Carolina State University\n\nInteresting problems in the field of condensed matter physics have greatly benefited from the development of computational algorithms alongside advancements in hardware to help solve many-body problems. Of these interesting problems\, phase transitions due to quantum fluctuations continue to be an active area of research. The Mott metal-insulator transition can be observed using a numerical treatment called Dynamical Mean Field Theory\, where the many-body interacting problem is mapped to an impurity model to alleviate some of the computational cost. While the exponentially scaling Hilbert space is still a formidable barrier\, tools such as quantum subspace diagonalization and quantum computation provide new avenues to explore larger systems.\n\n\nhttps://events.uiowa.edu/84108
LOCATION:Van Allen Hall\, 309\, 30 North Dubuque Street\, Iowa City\, IA 52242
UID:edu.uiowa.events-prod-84108
X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:## Observing the Mott Metal-Insulator Transition with Dynamical Mean Field Theory

\n\n### Norman Hogan\; North Carolina State University

\n\nInteresting problems in the field of condensed matter physics have greatly benefited from the development of computational algorithms alongside advancements in hardware to help solve many-body problems. Of these interesting problems\, phase transitions due to quantum fluctuations continue to be an active area of research. The Mott metal-insulator transition can be observed using a numerical treatment called Dynamical Mean Field Theory\, where the many-body interacting problem is mapped to an impurity model to alleviate some of the computational cost. While the exponentially scaling Hilbert space is still a formidable barrier\, tools such as quantum subspace diagonalization and quantum computation provide new avenues to explore larger systems.

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https://events.uiowa.edu/84108
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