Condensed Matter Physics

Condensed matter physics is a branch of physics that deals with the macroscopic physical properties of matter whenever the number of constituents in a system is large and the interactions between the constituents are strong, predominantly solids and liquids.

The most familiar examples of condensed phases are various types of solids and liquids, which arise from the bonding and electromagnetic force between atoms. More exotic condensed phases include the superfluid and the Bose-Einstein condensate found in certain atomic systems at very low temperature.

At the Department of Physics, we have presently ongoing activities in the following areas of Condensed Matter Physics:

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Staff - Condensed Matter Physics

Andersson, Ove
Barzegar, Hamid
Bezett, Alice
Cetoli, Alberto
Hu, Guangzhi
Kobyakov, Dmitry
Lundh, Emil
Luzan, Serhiy
Makarova, Tatiana
McCann, David
Mäkelä, Harri
Nitze, Florian
Rammer, Jørgen
Shelankov, Andrei
Shukla, Padma
Smirnova, Maria
Stenmark, Patrik
Sundqvist, Bertil
Talyzin, Alexandr
Tang, Shi
Tonpheng, Bounphanh
Valiev, Damir
Vilaythong, Thongloon
Vågberg, Daniel
Waara, Martin
Wu, Zhi-Xi
Wågberg, Thomas
Yu, Junchun
Zagainova, Valeria