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Recent advances and challenges in the description of nuclear reactions at the limit of stability


Ines Campo
+39 0461 314721
Monday, 5 March, 2018 - 08:30 to Friday, 9 March, 2018 - 14:00
ECT* Conference room

Understanding the properties of nuclear systems in terms of their constituent particles and
the interaction between them poses a true challenge, especially away from stability. Since
the experimental study of unstable nuclei strongly relies on reactions, a precise knowledge
of their driving mechanisms is needed. During this workshop, the most recent advances in
nuclear-reaction theory will be presented by experts in the field of direct reactions, with
emphasis on processes involving exotic nuclei. A significant part of the discussion will focus
on the link between reaction observables and the underlying nuclear-structure properties.
Inputs from the experimental community will help us identify key physics cases, possible
new observables to be measured, and theoretical developments needed by experimentalists
in the analysis of new data. The workshop is framed within the activities of TheoS, the
theoretical JRA of ENSAR2.

Registration period: 
18 Dec 2017 to 11 Feb 2018


Pierre Capel Université Libre de Bruxelles
Jesus Casal ECT*
José Antonio Lay Universidad de Sevilla
Antonio Moro Universidad de Sevilla


Last nameFirst nameInstitutionCountry of Institution
BaccaSoniaJohannes Gutenberg UniversityGermany
BurrelloStefanoLaboratori Nazionali del Sud (INFN)Italy
CapelPierreUniversité libre de Bruxelles (ULB)Belgium
GrzywaczKateUniversity of Tennessee, KnoxvilleUSA
HusseinMahirUniversidade de Sao PauloBrazil
IdiniAndreaLund UniversitySweden
KazuyukiOgataResearch Center for Nuclear Physics, Osaka UniversityJapan
MoroAntonioUniversidad de SevillaSpain
NunesFilomenaMichigan State UniversityUSA
ObertelliAlexandreTU DarmstadtGermany
RiisagerKarstenAarhus UniversityDenmark
vitturiandreaDipartimento di Fisica e AstronomiaItaly
VorabbiMatteoTRIUMF Canada's particle accelerator centreCanada
YoshidaKazukiResearch center for nuclear physics, Osaka Univ.Japan