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The Fourth Theoretical Physics Frontier Workshop Held in Our University

The  4th Theoretical Physics Frontier Workshop (Quality QCD Workshop 2015) -  Lattice Quantum Color Dynamics - was opened in Room 409 of Building 9,  and Vice President Wang Enke attended the opening ceremony and delivered  a speech. The  workshop was organized by Prof. Ding Hengtong and Professor Frithjof  Karsch of the Institute of Particle Physics of the School of Physical  Science and Technology of our university. There were more than 50 young  teachers and trainees from Peking University, Tsinghua University,  Nanjing University, Zhejiang University, and national defense. University  of Science and Technology, Institute of High Energy, Chinese Academy of  Sciences, Shanghai Institute of Applied Physics, Chinese Academy of  Sciences, University of Bielefeld, Germany, Osaka University, Japan, and  more than a dozen research institutes at home and abroad. The two-week QCD workshop will start from March 9, 2015 and end on March 20, 2015. The workshop was jointly funded by the National Science Foundation,  the Collaborative Innovation Center for Nuclear Physics, the Key  Laboratory of Quark and Lepton Physics under the Ministry of Education,  and the High Energy Nuclear Physics Innovation Group Fund.

The  “2015 China University QCD Workshop” was specially invited to the  internationally renowned physicists in the Lattice Quantum Chromo  Dynamics (Lattice QCD, Lattice Quantum Chromo Dynamics): Prof. William  Detmold of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and William Mary of  the United States. Prof.  Konstantinos Orginos, Prof. Massimo D'Elia, University of Pisa, Italy,  and Taku Izubuchi, Researcher, Brooklyn National Laboratory, USA. During  the two-week workshop, they gave a series of reports and lectures on  the fundamental theory and latest development of lattice quantum  chromodynamics. The  main teaching contents of this workshop are: basic theoretical  knowledge of lattice quantum chromodynamics, Monte Carlo numerical  simulation algorithm needed to realize lattice quantum chromodynamics,  and lattice temperature at finite temperature and zero temperature. Frontier topics in the field of quantum chromodynamics.

The  lattice quantum chromodynamics is a numerical simulation method  developed by K. G. Wilson, winner of the Nobel Prize for Physics in  1982, to study strong interaction long-range physics in the 1970s. The  lattice quantum chromodynamics study requires a large amount of  computational resources, involving all aspects of high-performance  parallel simulation. It has been widely used in various computer architectures. For  example, traditional CPUs, graphics processing units (GPUs), and  multi-core processors (Xeon Phi, MICs) can be used to perform lattice  quantum chromodynamic calculations. The  application of lattice quantum chromodynamics has been honored by two  Gordon Bell awards at the World Supercomputer Conference, and the need  for lattice quantum chromodynamics research has also contributed to the  development of modern supercomputers. The  workshop also invited Dr. Meng Xiangfei, Chief of Computational  Technical Support Department of the National Center for Supercomputing  Tianjin (Tianhe No.1), Dr. Du Yunfei, Chief Engineer of the National  Supercomputing Guangzhou Center (Tianhe II), and Admiralty Research  Associate of Computational Chemistry, Supercomputing Center, Chinese  Academy of Sciences. Professor Jin Hai, Dean of the School of Computer Science and Technology, Huazhong University of Science and Technology. They gave a detailed introduction to the use of domestic computing resources and high-performance computing.

This  workshop is mainly aimed at domestic and international lattice quantum  chromodynamics, graduate students, postdoctoral fellows in high energy  physics, young researchers and teachers, to better train young research  teams in this field. Through  two weeks of study, students can have a clearer and more thorough  understanding of the basic principles of lattice quantum chromodynamics,  numerical computation techniques, modern applications and research  frontiers, and lay a solid foundation for further research on lattice  quantum chromodynamics. solid foundation.

The  Institute of Particle Physics of the University has a research team in  the earliest in China that is dedicated to quark matter physics and  quark matter signal detection. In  recent years, quark matter theory and high-energy nuclear collision  experiments have rapidly entered the frontiers of international research  and received extensive attention from international counterparts. The  holding of this workshop will further promote our university's  cooperation in the field of quantum chromodynamics and domestic and  international cooperation, and improve our university's academic status  and influence in the research field of lattice quantum chromodynamics.

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