A Study of How Small-scale Structures Dictate Large-scale Behavior

PhD defense, Friday 1 December 2017, Dennis Hove.

2017.12.01 | Trine Berndt Turtiainen Scheelke

Dennis Hove

During his studies, Dennis Hove researched how the internal, non-observable structure in systems consisting of many quantum particles influenced the long-distance observable behavior of the system. Dennis in particular focused on nuclear systems which showed a tendency to form clusterized sub-structures. By relating the experimentally observable behaviour to the fundamental interaction between the consituent particles, the findings contribute to a better understanding of how the intangiable world of quantum mechanics materialize macroscopically.

The PhD degree was completed at the Department of Physics and Astronomy, Science and Technology, Aarhus University.

This résumé was prepared by the PhD student.

Time: Friday the 1st of December 2017 at 13.15
Place: Building 1525, room 626, Department of Physics and Astronomy, Ny Munkegade 120, Aarhus University, 8000 Aarhus C.
Title of dissertation: Weakly bound few-cluster structures with many-body correlations
Contact information: Dennis Hove, e-mail: dennish@phys.au.dk, tel.: +45 61713055

Members of the assessment committee:
Senior Researcher Alejandro Kievsky, Pisa University
Associate Professor emeritus Thomas Døssing, Niels Bohr Institute
Associate Professor Frank Grundahl, Physics and Astronomy, Aarhus University (chair)
Main supervisor:
Associate Professor Dmitri Vladimir Fedorov, IFA, Aarhus University
Senior Associate Professor Aksel Stenholm Jensen, IFA, Aarhus University
Language: The PhD dissertation will be defended in English

The defence is public.
The dissertation is available for reading at the Graduate School of Science and Technology/GSST,
Ny Munkegade 120, building 1520, rooms 128-134, 8000 Aarhus C.

PhD defence
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Revised 22.03.2018