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Sie sind hier: FRIAS Fellows Fellows 2016/2017 Prof. Dr. Andreas Buchleitner

Prof. Dr. Andreas Buchleitner

Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg
Theoretische Physik
Internal Senior Fellow
Oktober 2014 - September 2015

Freiburg Institute for Advanced Studies
Albertstr. 19
79104 Freiburg im Breisgau

Raum 01 005
Tel. +49 (0)761-203 97352
Fax +49 (0)761-203 97451

CV

Studium und Diplom in experimenteller Quantenoptik 1989 an der LMU München. Promotion in theoretischer Physik 1993 am Laboratoire de Spectroscopie Hertzienne de l'Ecole Normale Supérieure et de L'Universite Pierre et Marie Curie in Paris. PostDoc am MPI für Quantenoptik, Garching, Forschungssaufenthalte an der Queen's University of Belfast und am Weizmann Institute of Science, Rehovot. Habilitation 1999 an der LMU München. 1999-2007 Forschungsgruppenleiter am MPI für Physik komplexer Systeme in Dresden. Seit 2007 Inhaber des Lehrstuhls für Quantenoptik und -statistik an der Universität Freiburg. Forschungsschwerpunkte Quantenchaos, -information, -statistik.

 

Publikationen (Auswahl)

 

  • Nonlinear spectroscopy of trapped ions, Frank Schlawin, Manuel Gessner, Shaul Mukamel, and Andreas Buchleitner, Phys. Rev. A 90, 023603 (2014)
  • Interaction effects on dynamical localization in driven helium, F. Jörder, K. Zimmermann, A. Rodriguez, A. Buchleitner, Physical Review Letters (in press), arXiv:1311.5742
  • Optimally designed quantum transport across disordered networks, M. Walschaers, J. Fernandez-de-Cossio Diaz, R. Mulet, A. Buchleitner, Phys. Rev. Lett. 111, 180601 (2013)
  • Efficiency scaling of non-coherent upconversion, Jochen Zimmermann, Roberto Mulet, Thomas Wellens, Gregory D. Scholes, and Andreas Buchleitner, J. Chem. Phys. 138, 134505 (2013)
  • Nonmonotonic quantum-to-classical transition in multiparticle interference, Young-Sik Ra, Malte C. Tichy, Hyang-Tag Lim, Osung Kwon, Florian Mintert, Andreas Buchleitner, Yoon-Ho Kim, PNAS 110, 1227-1231 (2013)

 

FRIAS-Projekt

Designed quantum transport in complex materials

Recent research strongly suggests that microscopic transport processes in nature and in technology are fundamentally similar in many respects, such that results from either side await to be mutually communicated and explored. To make progress, a dedicated joint effort by physicists, chemists, material scientists and engineers is needed. This is the present Research Focus' (RF) very purpose.

 

Events: Physics School - New trends in many particle quantum transport -

Feb 23 - Mar 6, 2015