Ruprecht-Karls-Universität Heidelberg

Events, Seminars, Talks

A list of all Physics & Astronomy talks and seminars taking place in Heidelberg can be found at HePhySTO.


Upcoming events


2024-05-21
16:30
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Interchange magnetic reconnection as the driver of the fast solar wind
Professor James Drake (Institute for Physical Science and Technology, University of Maryland)
Heidelberg Joint Astronomical Colloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Philosophenweg 12, Main Lecture hall (gHS)
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Abstract
The mechanism that drives the solar wind has been a topic of extensive scientific debate since the 1960's when the existence of the solar wind was confirmed with spacecraft observations. In its recent closest approaches to the sun the Parker Solar Probe (PSP) spacecraft is revealing wind structure not seen by spacecraft at 1AU. The bursty radial flows and associated local reversals of the radial magnetic field (switchbacks) exhibit a spatial periodicity that is linked to that of network magnetic field near the solar surface (Bale et al. 2021; ApJ 923,174). The observations point to magnetic reconnection between open and closed magnetic flux in coronal holes (interchange reconnection) as the driver of these bursts. The corresponding enhancements in plasma pressure, wind speed, and energetic ions further suggest that interchange reconnection is the fundamental source of energy that drives the fast solar wind. We use the PSP data along with the basic characteristics of reconnection to deduce the local properties of interchange reconnection near the solar surface, including the characteristic strength of the reconnecting magnetic, the ambient density, the rate of reconnection and associated rate of energy release (Bale et al. 2023; Nature, vol. 628). An important conclusion of the analysis is that coronal interchange reconnection is in the collisionless regime and that the energy released by interchange reconnection is sufficient to drive the wind. Analytical estimates are supported by particle-in-cell simulations of interchange reconnection that establish that the structure of reconnection exhausts match PSP measurements. The spectra of energetic protons and alpha particles from the simulations, which take the form of powerlaws at high energy, also match the observations by the PSP. The bursty nature of interchange reconnection has implications for the development of the measured turbulence in the solar wind, which is currently being explored. These results have significant implications for understanding the winds produced by objects throughout the universe. Those unable to attend the colloquium in person are invited to participate online through Zoom (Meeting ID: 942 0262 2849, passcode 792771) using the link: https://eu02web.zoom-x.de/j/94202622849?pwd=dGlPQXBiUytzY1M2UE5oUDRhbzNOZz09 During his visit to Heidelberg, Professor Drake will be available for meetings by arrangement with his host, Brian Reville (brian.reville@mpi-hd.mpg.de)

2024-05-23
11:15
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50 Years of Plate Tectonic - That’s all?
Ulrich A. Glasmacher (Institute of Earth Sciences, Heidelberg UNI)
ARI Institute Colloquium ( Hephysto link )
ARI, Moenchhofstrasse 12-14, Seminarraum 1.OG
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Abstract
“Plate tectonics” is a young field of geoscientific research. What are the questions driving geoscientific research today? Can geoscience develop a unification theory of the endogen and exogen processes on our planet Earth that may even be valid for the processes on other planets? The lecture provides an insight into the development of geoscientific research over the last 500 years. It ends in a detailed explanation of today's research on plate tectonics. Surprises, better changed ways of thinking, are planned. Let me take you on a journey through the last 500 years and take you into the depths of our planet Earth and its effects on the surface evolution of the planet.

2024-05-24
11:00
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Raphael Hviding (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-05-24
11:00
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Raphael Hviding (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-05-28
16:30
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Title to be announced
Professor Alexander Heger (School of Physics and Astronomy, Monash University)
Heidelberg Joint Astronomical Colloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Philosophenweg 12, Main Lecture hall (gHS)
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Abstract to be announced. Those unable to attend the colloquium in person are invited to participate online through Zoom (Meeting ID: 942 0262 2849, passcode 792771) using the link: https://eu02web.zoom-x.de/j/94202622849?pwd=dGlPQXBiUytzY1M2UE5oUDRhbzNOZz09 During his visit to Heidelberg, Professor Heger will be available for meetings by arrangement with his hosts, Friedrich Roepke (friedrich.roepke@h-its.org) and Andreas Sander (andreas.sander@uni-heidelberg.de)

2024-05-31
11:00
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Antoine Dumont (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)

2024-05-31
11:00
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Stan Letchev
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)

2024-06-04
16:30
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An Emerging Consensus on White Dwarf Supernovae
Dr. Robert Fisher (University of Massachusetts/Dartmouth & visiting scientist at Heidelberg Institut fuer Theoretische Studien)
Heidelberg Joint Astronomical Colloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Philosophenweg 12, Main Lecture hall (gHS)
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Abstract
Type Ia supernovae (SNe Ia) are thought to be white dwarf stars composed primarily of carbon and oxygen which undergo explosive nuclear burning. SNe Ia are important across many astrophysical domains, serving as standardizable candles for cosmology, sources of cosmic rays, turbulence, and enriched isotopes for the interstellar medium, and endpoints of binary evolution. An isolated white dwarf is inherently stable. Therefore, virtually all explanations for the SN Ia explosion invoke accretion from (or collision with) a companion star. However, the nature of the companion star and the explosion mechanism has remained unclear. The most frequently discussed possibilities are the explosion of a near-Chandrasekhar mass white dwarf accreting from a non-degenerate companion in the single-degenerate channel, or another white dwarf in the double-degenerate channel. I will discuss how a consensus picture for the outcome of these two channels is slowly beginning to emerge, based upon decades of effort from observers and theorists. A new generation of observations from JWST, Nancy Roman, and XRISM will test this picture, both in the observations of UVOIR SNe Ia transients and in the X-ray in their galactic remnants. Those unable to attend the colloquium in person are invited to participate online through Zoom (Meeting ID: 942 0262 2849, passcode 792771) using the link: https://eu02web.zoom-x.de/j/94202622849?pwd=dGlPQXBiUytzY1M2UE5oUDRhbzNOZz09

2024-06-06
11:15
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Deciphering the features of the black hole mass function
Michela Mapelli (ITA)
ARI Institute Colloquium ( Hephysto link )
ARI, Moenchhofstrasse 12-14, Seminarraum 1.OG
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Abstract
With nearly one hundred gravitational-wave events observed by LIGO and Virgo, the mass spectrum of binary black holes starts revealing a number of features. While the most common primary black hole mass is about 8-10 Msun, the data reveal an excess at 35 Msun and a long tail extending out to 90 Msun. Such features must encode the formation history of binary black holes, but their analysis has brought us more questions than answers to date. In my talk, I discuss several possible scenarios for the emergence of these features, based on novel semi-analytic models of binary evolution and star cluster dynamics.

2024-06-07
11:00
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Sarah Casewell (Leicester)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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KoCo Signature Speaker

2024-06-07
11:00
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Sarah Casewell (Leicester)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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KoCo Signature Speaker

2024-06-11
16:30
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Title to be announced
Professor Leah Morabito (University of Durham)
Heidelberg Joint Astronomical Colloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Philosophenweg 12, Main Lecture hall (gHS)
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Abstract to be announced. Those unable to attend the colloquium in person are invited to participate online through Zoom (Meeting ID: 942 0262 2849, passcode 792771) using the link: https://eu02web.zoom-x.de/j/94202622849?pwd=dGlPQXBiUytzY1M2UE5oUDRhbzNOZz09 During her visit to Heidelberg, Professor Morabito will be available for meetings by arrangement with her host Dr Eduardo Banados (banados@mpia.de).

2024-06-13
11:15
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Frontier multiwavelength view of distant radio-loud AGN in 3D: JWST/NIRSpec IFU+MUSE+ALMA
Wuji Wang (ARI)
ARI Institute Colloquium ( Hephysto link )
ARI, Moenchhofstrasse 12-14, Seminarraum 1.OG
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Abstract
The distant (z~3) radio-loud AGN (=high-z radio galaxies, HzRGs) are hosted by some of the most massive galaxies living in the centre of (proto-)clusters. They are the perfect laboratory for studying simultaneously both the radiatively driven and jet-driven feedback at around Cosmic Noon. To disentangle the interactions between different components in the interstellar to circumgalactic medium (ISM to CGM), I exploit the state-of-the-art integral field spectrographs (IFS) through my PhD: NIRSpec/IFU, MUSE, and ALMA. Using MUSE, I mapped 100s kpc Ly-alpha nebulae around HzRGs and linked them to other quasar species. Through analysis of absorbing gas, I found evidence of CGM enrichment at z~4.5 by AGN feedback. The NIRSpec/IFU on board JWST unveils the ISM in sub-kpc resolution. The warm ionised gas shows multiple components and complex morphologies which could be related to outflow, shocks, and companions. For one of the HzRGs, I discovered its inefficiency in radiatively driven feedback even close to the central AGN. I will also show the ALMA observed [CII] line which indicates rotation structures, but its broad line width may also trace multi-phase outflows. Last but not least, spatially resolved cold dust in ALMA Band8 pinpoint the young stars in the hosts. The richer information brought by the combination of these IFS will revolutionise our understanding of the evolution of distant galaxies.

2024-06-14
11:00
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TBD
Christina Eilers (MIT)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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TBD

2024-06-14
11:00
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Christina Eilers (MIT)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-06-20
11:15
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The Black Hole Gaia BH3 and its kin
Ulrich Bastian (ARI)
ARI Institute Colloquium ( Hephysto link )
ARI, Moenchhofstrasse 12-14, Seminarraum 1.OG
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Abstract
I will briefly describe the discovery of Gaia BH3, the properties of the binary system composed of the 33-solar-mass Gaia BH3 plus a metal-poor subgiant, and its scientific significance. The pair was discovered in 2023 during the validation of preliminary data, and was released on April 16, 2024. Along with Gaia BH1 and Gaia BH2, there are three astrometrically discovered "dormant" black holes. In 2026, Gaia DR4 will very probably release a significantly larger number of them.

2024-06-21
11:00
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Selina Nitschai (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-06-21
11:00
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Selina Nitschai (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-06-25
16:30
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Re-discovering the Milky Way galaxy: a journey through data and simulations
Dr. Sergey Khoperskov (Leibniz-Institut für Astrophysik Potsdam)
Heidelberg Joint Astronomical Colloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Philosophenweg 12, Main Lecture hall (gHS)
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Abstract
Understanding galaxy formation and evolution stands as a fundamental objective in modern scientific research. However, a comprehensive observational and theoretical framework that can account for the vast range of properties observed in galaxies throughout the Universe remains elusive. In this context, the Milky Way is special, as it provides the unique opportunity to investigate complex galaxy assembly processes by studying its resolved stellar populations. Nowadays, knowledge about all Galactic components, from the halo to the disc(s) and bulge, is undergoing a profound revolution thanks to the ESA’s astrometric mission Gaia. Gaia has provided detailed measurements of stellar positions, motions, and parallax for over a billion stars, offering a comprehensive map of our galaxy. Complementing this, spectroscopic data from surveys such as APOGEE, GALAH, GES, and others provide us with stellar parameters, chemical abundances, ages and velocities. These are vital for understanding the mutual interconnection between different Galactic components. In this talk, I aim to demonstrate what we have learned about the Milky Way using the synergy between large observational data sets, various modeling techniques and state-of-the-art galaxy formation simulations. This integrated approach has led to an in-depth understanding of the disc mass assembly history, the impact of the bar and spiral arms, the formation and present-day structure of the bulge, and the build-up of the Milky Way's stellar halo. Finally, I will discuss how our detailed knowledge about the Milky Way can be used to fill the gaps in our picture of galactic evolution in general. Those unable to attend the colloquium in person are invited to participate online through Zoom (Meeting ID: 942 0262 2849, passcode 792771) using the link: https://eu02web.zoom-x.de/j/94202622849?pwd=dGlPQXBiUytzY1M2UE5oUDRhbzNOZz09 During his visit to Heidelberg, Dr Khoperskov will be available for meetings by arrangement with his host Dr Guiglion Guillaume (guiglion@mpia.de).

2024-06-27
11:15
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Mapping AGN Ionized Gas Outflows: Insights from Different Selection Techniques
Marco Alban (ARI)
ARI Institute Colloquium ( Hephysto link )
ARI, Moenchhofstrasse 12-14, Seminarraum 1.OG
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Abstract
AGN belong to the Universe's most powerful non-explosive sources, and their emission covers the whole electro-magnetic spectrum. Different methods are therefore employed to identify AGN, but, most importantly, the various wavelength regimes provide different windows on AGN physics. The physical processes that may impact whether an AGN is detected in a given astronomical observation at a given wavelength and which class it is then assigned to may include orientation, accretion rate, black hole mass, environment, host galaxy properties, and cosmic time (redshift). Understanding the differences and similarities between these different AGN classes is a pre-requisite to understanding AGN physics and the role AGN play in galaxy evolution. We have compiled a sample of 632 AGN among the galaxies observed within the large MaNGA IFU survey. These AGN were identified through independent selection techniques, such as radio, BPT, broad-lines, mid-IR color, and X-ray selections. Using the MaNGA IFU data, we have mapped and characterized ionized gas flows in these sources to understand the dependence of galaxy-wide outflows on host galaxy properties, AGN class, and AGN luminosity. I will present how wind characteristics and outflow sizes differ between AGN samples, which parameters drive these differences, and how strongly AGN feedback signatures suffer from selection bias. I will also show that radio-selected AGN show stronger outflows and larger outflow sizes when carefully matched to control samples which suggests that radio-selected AGN may trace an evolved phase of AGN activity. Our results are important in the context of AGN duty cycle and highlight IFU data's potential to deepen our knowledge of AGN and galaxy evolution.

2024-06-28
11:00
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Aarynn Carter (STScI)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)

2024-06-28
11:00
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Aarynn Carter (STScI)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)

2024-07-02
16:30
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Peering Inside Giants: How Solar System information and JWST Data Transforms Our Understanding of Exoplanet Interiors
Professor Yamila Miguel (Leiden Observatory)
Heidelberg Joint Astronomical Colloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Philosophenweg 12, Main Lecture hall (gHS)
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Abstract to be announced. Those unable to attend the colloquium in person are invited to participate online through Zoom (Meeting ID: 942 0262 2849, passcode 792771) using the link: https://eu02web.zoom-x.de/j/94202622849?pwd=dGlPQXBiUytzY1M2UE5oUDRhbzNOZz09 During her visit to Heidelberg, Prof. Miguel will be available for meetings by arrangement with her host Dr Lorena Acuna (acuna@mpia.de).

2024-07-04
11:15
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Unlocking the various evolutionary pathways of sun-like stars
Nicole Reindl (LSW)
ARI Institute Colloquium ( Hephysto link )
ARI, Moenchhofstrasse 12-14, Seminarraum 1.OG
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Abstract
There is no one way to live a life. How true this statement is also for stars is well reflected in the zoo of H-deficient stars, and strikingly beautiful and diverse planetary nebulae morphologies. In this talk I will give an overview of how my research on hot, evolved stars has and will help to disentangle the various evolutionary paths of sun-like stars.

2024-07-05
11:00
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Maximilian Häberle (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-07-05
11:00
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Stan Letchev
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-07-05
11:00
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Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-07-11
11:15
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Early and late, near and far: New JWST and NOEMA studies of different AGN populations
Caroline Bertemes
ARI Institute Colloquium ( Hephysto link )
ARI, Moenchhofstrasse 12-14, Seminarraum 1.OG
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Abstract
The lives of galaxies are governed by the baryon cycle, which involves the accretion of gas, its consumption via star formation, and its ejection or heating through feedback from stars and active galactic nuclei (AGN). In massive galaxies, the crucial impact of AGN feedback for regulating star formation has been supported by a wealth of observational and theoretical studies. In this talk, I will highlight results from two distinct surveys, studying AGN with diverse outflow strengths, at different redshifts and at different evolutionary stages. Firstly, I will present results from the JWST Early Release Science Program Q3D studying three luminous quasars with large-scale outflows at different redshifts (z~0.4, 1.6, 3). Specifically, the targets are undergoing the rare and intense extremely red quasar phase, believed to represent an early “blow-out” stage: After a quasar is fed large amounts of gas funnelling to the centre (entraining dust), it launches violent outflows that will rapidly clear out the central dust. I will share new insights into the geometry, mass loading and kinematics of the winds, accretion, as well as localised physical conditions. I will also present a cross-comparison of virial black hole masses derived via multi-wavelength tracers, and discuss implications for the increasing number of studies on black hole growth at high redshift in the JWST era. On the low-redshift side, I will introduce a sample of AGN with low-velocity ionised outflows and suppressed star formation, and present a first look into their molecular gas distribution via new NOEMA (Northern Extended Millimeter Array) follow-up observations. These sources are suspected to be at a late evolutionary stage and potentially undergoing one of the final phases of AGN feedback before quenching.

2024-07-12
11:00
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Maximilian Häberle (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)

2024-07-12
11:00
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Maximilian Häberle (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)

2024-07-16
16:30
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Title to be announced
Dr Claus Leitherer (Space Telescope Science Institute, Baltimore)
Heidelberg Joint Astronomical Colloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Philosophenweg 12, Main Lecture hall (gHS)
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Abstract to be announced. Those unable to attend the colloquium in person are invited to participate online through Zoom (Meeting ID: 942 0262 2849, passcode 792771) using the link: https://eu02web.zoom-x.de/j/94202622849?pwd=dGlPQXBiUytzY1M2UE5oUDRhbzNOZz09 During his visit to Heidelberg, Dr. Leitherer will be available for meetings by arrangement with his host, Andreas Sander (andreas.sander@uni-heidelberg.de).

2024-07-18
11:15
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Holger Baumgardt (University of Queensland)
ARI Institute Colloquium ( Hephysto link )
ARI, Moenchhofstrasse 12-14, Seminarraum 1.OG
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2024-07-19
11:00
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Tushar Suhasaria (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-07-19
11:00
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Tushar Suhasaria (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-07-23
16:30
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Dr. Floor Broekgaarden (Columbia University)
Heidelberg Joint Astronomical Colloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Philosophenweg 12, Main Lecture hall (gHS)
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Abstract to be announced. Those unable to attend the colloquium in person are invited to participate online through Zoom (Meeting ID: 942 0262 2849, passcode 792771) using the link: https://eu02web.zoom-x.de/j/94202622849?pwd=dGlPQXBiUytzY1M2UE5oUDRhbzNOZz09 During her visit to Heidelberg, Dr Broekgaarden will be available for meetings by arrangement with her host, Michela Mapelli (mapelli@uni-heidelberg.de)

2024-07-25
11:15
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Unveiling the Role of Active Galactic Nuclei Winds in Shaping Galaxies: Impacts on Stellar Populations and Chemical Enrichment
Rogemar Riffel (UFSM)
ARI Institute Colloquium ( Hephysto link )
ARI, Moenchhofstrasse 12-14, Seminarraum 1.OG
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Abstract
Identifying and characterizing the processes that transform galaxies from star-forming to quiescent is a fundamental goal of extragalactic astronomy. One critical transformation mechanism is galactic-scale feedback due to active nuclei (AGN). In an ongoing collaboration between Brazil (UFSM - Santa Maria, UFRGS - Porto Alegre and UNIVAP - São José dos Campos) and Germany (ARI - Heidelberg, AIP - Potsdam), our goal is to investigate the impact of AGN feedback in galaxy through the study the properties of multi-gas phase AGN winds, stellar populations, environmental effects, and chemical abundances of AGN hosts. In this talk, I will introduce the collaboration and present previous results obtained by our group. We have been studying the AGN feeding and feedback processes over 15 years, using optical and near-infrared integral field spectroscopy of inner kiloparsec of nearby active galaxies obtained with large telescopes. These observations are used to spatially resolve the molecular and ionized gas emission structure and kinematics. We find that while outflows in ionized gas are seen in most objects studied, in molecular gas they are less common, which usually is dominated by rotation in the disk of galaxies and shows inflows in some cases. The observed ionized outflows are not powerful enough to effectively quench star formation in the AGN host galaxies in most cases.

2024-07-26
11:00
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Ian Crossfield (Kansas)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)

2024-07-26
11:00
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Ian Crossfield (Kansas)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)

2024-08-02
11:00
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Julianne Dalcanton (Flatiron)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
MPIA lecture hall,
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2024-08-09
11:00
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David Hogg (NYU, MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
MPIA lecture hall,
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2024-09-06
11:00
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Nico Winkel (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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tba

2024-09-13
11:00
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Dima Semenov (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-09-13
11:00
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Dima Semenov (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-09-20
11:00
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Jes Jørgensen (NBI)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-09-20
11:00
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Jes Jørgensen (NBI)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-09-27
11:00
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: Nicolas Bouche (CRAL)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-09-27
11:00
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: Nicolas Bouche (CRAL)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-10-11
11:00
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Mario Flock (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-10-11
11:00
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Mario Flock (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-10-18
11:00
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TBD
Leonard Burtscher (Astronomers for Planet Earth)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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2024-11-29
15:00
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@3PM
Patzer Colloquium
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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TBD

2024-11-29
15:00
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@3PM
Patzer Colloquium
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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TBD

2024-12-06
11:00
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TBD
Heidelberg-Harvard speaker (CfA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium ( Home pageHephysto link )
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
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