European Research Council
ERC Synergy Grants 2019
Olle Eriksson, Professor of theoretical magnetism at Uppsala University, has by the European Research Council (ERC) been granted a Synergy Grant of 80 million SEK.
The grant finances the multinational project “Ultrafast dynamics of correlated electrons in solids, FASTCORR”, which will be conducted in co-operation with researchers at Universität Hamburg (D) and Radboud Universiteit Nijmegen (NL).
ERC Starting Grants 2019
Karin Lind, Astronomy and Space Physics, has been awarded the ERC Starting Grant for 2019 from the European Research Council.
Karin Lind is awarded the ERC Starting Grant for the project “Multi-dimensional analysis of the metal-poor Galaxy”.
ERC Starting Grants 2018
Oliver Schlotterer has has been awarded the ERC Starting Grant for 2018 from the European Research Council. He is at the present active at the Max Planck Institute for Gravitational Physics, Potsdam, Germany and will move his activity to the Department of Physics and Astronomy at Uppsala University in connection with the ERC-grant.
Oliver Schlotterer is awarded the ERC Starting Grant for the project “UNISCAMP, The unity of scattering amplitudes: gauge theory, gravity, strings and number theory”.
ERC Starting Grants 2017
Annica Black-Schaffer and Adrian Kantian, Materials Theory, are awarded the 2017 ERC Starting Grant from the European Research Council.
Annica Black-Schaffer is granted funds for the project “New mechanisms and materials for odd-frequency superconductivity” and Adrian Kantian for the project “D-electrons coupled to dissipation: a novel approach for understanding and engineering superconducting materials and devices”.
ERC Starting Grants 2015
Monica Guica, Theoretical Physics, has received grants for the project “Emergent spacetime and maximally spinning black holes”.
Monica Guica's research is about black holes in cosmos. Black holes are some of the most fascinating objects which we can observe in the sky. But what they tell us on a deep theoretical level is that the two theories we use to describe the world – the general theory of relativity and quantum mechanics – are incompatible with each other. The solution to this problem is believed to be holography. Monica Guica is going to examine how holography works in reality by finding holograms of black holes in the sky.