News and events

News items and events relating to the School of Physics and Astronomy.

See also our Talks and Seminars page.

News

Research news: Professor William Chaplin research grant

Description
Prof W J Chaplin, School of Physics and Astronomy, won £155,078 from the Commission of the European Communities for the project, FP7 COLLAB SoSoSA.

GWIC Thesis Prize

Description
Congratulations to Paul Fulda for his award from The Gravitational Wave International Committee.

Student observations of Comet Ison herald a new era at Wast Hills Observatory

Description
University of Birmingham undergraduates have made history by capturing an early glimpse of the eagerly anticipated Comet Ison during the last ever observation at the University's Wast Hills Observatory before a major upgrade project begins.

Research news: Dr Nikolopoulos grant award

Description
The title of the project is "Study of the ElectroWeak Symmetry Breaking and the Higgs Sector with the ATLAS detector at the LHC" and corresponds to (€100,000) £78,125 for four years.

Senior particle physicist from Birmingham takes on lead role at the ATLAS experiment

Description
Dave Charlton, Professor of Particle Physics at the University of Birmingham's School of Physics and Astronomy, takes up the position of Spokesperson, the overall scientific lead, for the ATLAS project at the Large Hadron Collider, CERN, on 1 March 2013.

Research news - Professor Bongs research grant

Description
Research news, School of Physics and Astronomy, University of Birmingham

Small sun hosts mini planet in distant solar system

Description
Scientists have detected a rocky planet that is smaller than Mercury, the smallest planet in our solar system, orbiting a solar-type star 80% of the size and mass of the Sun, according to research published in the journal Nature (Wednesday 20 February 2013). The exact dimensions of the star, and the absolute size of the planet, were determined by asteroseismologists led by the University of Birmingham.

Small sun hosts mini planet in distant solar system

Description
Scientists have detected a rocky planet that is smaller than Mercury, the smallest planet in our solar system, orbiting a solar-type star 80% of the size and mass of the Sun, according to research published in the journal Nature today (Wednesday 20 February 2013). The exact dimensions of the star, and the absolute size of the planet, were determined by asteroseismologists led by the University of Birmingham.
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