## 2014 Intensive Lectures

### 特別講義 AIII

いろいろな次元の超対称ゲージ理論、基礎から応用まで

講師／Instructor
立川 裕二 (東京大学)
日時／Day and Period
10月20日（月）第3限, 第4限 13:00~14:30,14:40~16:10

10月21日（火）第2限, 第3限, 第4*限 10:30~12:00, 13:00~14:30,14:40~15:25

10月22日（水）第2限, 第3限, 第4限 10:30~12:00, 13:00~14:30, 14:40~16:10
場所／Room
H701
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### 特別講義 AII

観測的宇宙論入門

講師／Instructor
杉山 直 (名古屋大学大学院理学研究科)
日時／Day and Period
9月24日（水）第2限,第3限,第4限

9月25日（木）第2限,第限3,セミナー

9月26日（金）第2限、第3限
場所／Room
理学研究科D棟 D401号室
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### RECENT RESULTS IN HOLOGRAPHIC QUANTUM QUENCH

Lecturer
Prof. Sumit Das (Univ. of Kentucky)
Day and Period
July.29th(Tue) 15:00 - 16:00 (seminar style talk) / 16:30 - 17:30 (lecture)

July.30th(Wed) 11:00 - 12:00 (lecture)
Room
Room H711 (seminar room)
Course Objective
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Requirement / Prerequisite
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Course Content
In recent years the problem of quantum quench in the vicinity of
critical points has been investigated using holographic methods. This
has led to an understanding of decoupling of length scales in the
dynamics of slow quench and the emergence of Kibble-Zurek scaling,
and provided predictions for corrections to the leading scaling
behavior. In the other limit, holographic calculations have led to the
discovery of new scaling laws for fast quench, which have been
subsequently shown to be generic properties of deformations of any
conformal field theory regardless of holography. This talk will
discuss the salient aspects of this development.
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### The large D limit of General Relativity

Instructor
Prof. Roberto Emparan (Universitat de Barcelona)
Day and Period
July.14th(Mon) 11:45 - 12:45 / 13:45 - 14:45/ 16:30 - 17:30
Room
H711
Course Objective
Overview of Large D gravity
Requirement / Prerequisite
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Course Content
General Relativity is an old theory but its dynamics remains
difficult to solve and understand, in particular when
strongly-gravitating objects such as black holes are involved. Although
at first sight it may seem an odd idea, I will argue that it is actually
quite natural to investigate the properties of this theory and its black
holes in the limit in which the number of spacetime dimensions D grows
to infinity. The gravitational field localizes very strongly near the
black hole horizons, which simplifies dramatically the description of
their interactions and allows efficient calculational approaches in an
expansion in 1/D. There are also hints that this limit may lead to a
reformulation of the theory in terms of low-dimensional strings.
In the first part of the lectures I will discuss the broad framework and
motivation for the subject, and in the second part I will focus on the
dynamics of black holes at large D. Technicalities will be introduced
only when necessary.
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### International Physics Course (IPC) Intensive Lecture

Introduction to Particle Physics beyond the Standard Model

Lecture Slides
Download from here.
Instructor
Adam Pawel Falkowski (Laboratoire de Physique Théorique d'Orsay)
Day and Period
May.15(Thu) 14:40~17:50

May.19(Mon) 16:20~17:50

May.20(Tue) 13:00~14:30

May.21(Wed) 10:30~17:50

May.22(Thu) 14:40~16:10
Room
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Course Objective
The goal of this lecture series is to give an overview of the current research in particle physics beyond the Standard Model.
Requirement / Prerequisite
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Course Content
First, I will review the current theory of fundamental interactions known as the Standard Model. This theory has successfully
passed an immense number of experimental tests in high-energy colliders and low-energy precision experiments. The last crucial
prediction - the existence of a scalar particle known as the Higgs boson - was spectacularly confirmed 2 years ago by the experiments
at the Large Hadron Collider. Yet we know that the Standard Model is not the ultimate theory of fundamental interactions. The information
from neutrino oscillation experiments and from observations of the large-scale universe forces us to consider extensions of the Standard Model.
I will summarize these phenomenological reasons and well as some theoretical motivations to go beyond the Standard Model. Then I will explain
in more detail how one can extend the Standard Model to explain the existence of dark matter in the universe, and to account
for a period of accelerated expansion at the early stage of the universe known as inflation. Finally, I will discuss how the Standard Model can
be tested in the current and future high-energy colliders, and what kind of new particles and interactions we are hoping to find there.
Class Plan
1) Standard Model of Particle Physics

2) Higgs boson in the Standard Model

3) Precision tests of the Standard Model

4) Experimental and theoretical motivations for new physics beyond the Standard Model

5) Models of dark matter in the universe

6) Models of cosmological inflation

7) Searches for new physics at the LHC and the future colliders
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2013年度 集中講義
2012年度 集中講義