Calendar

April 2017
Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat Sun
1 2
3 4 5 6 7 8 9
10
"Astrophysical Masers"

from 09:45 to 10:45

11 12 13 14 15 16
17 18 19 20 21 22 23
24 25 26 27 28 29 30

get an ICS file here of our seminars for your personal calendar

Regular Seminars

Monday  15:30 (weekly)    
Institute Seminar

MPA Lecture Hall    

Tuesday  11:00 (weekly)
Cosmology/Group Meeting     
MPA Lecture Hall    

Wednesday  11:00 (weekly)
SESTAS (Seminar on Stellar Astrophysics)     
MPA Room 005   

Wednesday  11:00 (weekly)
Galaxy group meeting (internal)    
MPA Room 006

Thursday  16:15 (weekly)    
Munich Joint Astronomy Colloquium
ESO Lecture Hall    

Friday  11:00 (weekly)    
Accretion and High Energy Astrophysics   
MPA Lecture Hall    

Last Friday of the month 14:00 (monthly)
Bayes Forum
MPA New Lecture Hall

Seminars and Lectures

Upcoming Seminars and Lectures

USM Colloquium

9019 1492770210

"Integrated View of Cosmology: Do the Pieces Fit Together?

[more]

Munich Joint Astronomy Colloquium

7787 1492769545

The Milky Way bulge in the surveys era

The formation of the central regions of disk galaxies that we call galactic bulges remains a debated topic in+modern galaxy evolution.In this respect, the bulge of the Milky Way offers a unique opportunity to investigate in detail the role thatdifferent processes (secular evolution, dynamical instabilities, hierarchical merging, dissipational collapseetc..) may have played in the Galaxy formation and evolution. Indeed, it is only in the bulge of the Milky Waythat all stars can be individually resolved, allowing to correlate the global structural properties of thebulge with the characteristics of its stellar population, such as age, chemical content, and kinematics.However, this advantage comes with the need of covering a large area on sky (~500 sqdeg). In this respect,large observation programmes and surveys are now providing a global view of the bulge stellar populationproperties that can be used to constraint formation and evolution models.I will review our current understanding of the three-dimensional structure, chemical composition, age andkinematics of the bulge as obtained from recent photometric (e.g. VVV/X, OGLE) and spectroscopic (e.g. ARGOS,GIBS, Gaia-ESO, APOGEE-N) surveys. [more]

Gender Equality

3636 1492769860

"Gender Equality in Physics: the GENERA Project"

[more]

CAS Seminar

ESO Galaxy Cluster

6682 1492769632

"The Hydrangea simulation"

[more]

Café & Kosmos

6573 1473686390

ALMA – das weltgrößte Radio-Observatorium

Seit 2013 ist ALMA – das Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array – offiziell in Betrieb. ALMA ist das größte Radioteleskop der Welt und besteht aus 66 Hochpräzisionsantennen, die über die Chajnantor Hochebene im nördlichen Chile verteilt sind. Die Hochebene befindet sich 5.000 Meter über dem Meeresspiegel; damit ist ALMA die höchstgelegene astronomische Forschungseinrichtung der Welt. Seit seiner Inbetriebnahme hat ALMA unser Wissen über das kalte Universum revolutioniert. Dr. Wolfgang Wild von der Europäischen Südsternwarte (ESO) gibt einen Überblick über die wichtigsten Entdeckungen, die in den letzten Jahren mit ALMA gemacht wurden, und erzählt, was wir von dem Teleskop in Zukunft noch erwarten können. [more]

 
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