BME's "MateFizika" lecture series on physics, with maths and experiments, starts on February 16.
Dr. Pál Gábor Koppa, head of the Department of Atomic Physics, was awarded for his contributions in optics research.
BME physics freshman Péter Tamás Kovács won this year's Eötvös Physics Competition.
The head of our Department of Physics recieved the "Mestertanár" Award of the National Council of Student Research Societies.
The BME-MTA Magneto-optical Spectroscopy Research Group of the Department of Physics published two experimental studies in Scientific Reports. In their first study , they reveal the ferroelectric domain structure of polar magnets, and their effects on the magnetic skyrmions in the material. In their subsequent work , they report the first-time observation of an exotic magnetically ordered ground state, a so-called skyrmion lattice.
A novel timescale governing the dynamics of nanoscale switches was observed by the researchers of the molecular electronics group of the Department of Physics.
The event starts at 4pm, September 29, in the lecture hall F29 of the Institute of Physics.
The Department of Physics received funding to establish a new helium liquefier. As part of the project, developments at our partners ELTE, MTA TTK, MTA EK and MTA Wigner RC will also be realized, aiding the collaboration of these institutions, and the sustainable helium consumption in Central Hungary.
Our colleague Károly Härtlein received the Trefort Ágoston Prize for his outstanding, long-term contributions in teaching and popularizing physics. This highly prestigious annual award is aimed to recognize efforts of professionals in education. Congratulations!
The theoretical description of spin relaxation is the key to spintronics, a potential new paradigm aiming to substitute conventional electronics. The study, published by the BME-MTA PROSPIN research group in Scientific Reports, identifies a new regime of spin relaxation, characterized by non-exponential behavior. The group also introduces an efficient numerical method, allowing to accurately predict spin-relaxation times even for materials possessing complicated spin-orbit interaction.