PHYS 4011
William Renninger
TR 11:05AM  12:20PM

Study of mathematical techniques such as contour integration, transform theory, Fourier transforms, asymptotic expansions, and Green's functions, as applied to differential, difference, and integral equations. (Prior Titles: Complex Analysis and Diff Equations & Mathematical Methods of Theoretical Optics). (Crosslisted with OPT411).
 Location
 Goergen Hall Room 108 (TR 11:05AM  12:20PM)

PHYS 4012
–
F 11:05AM  12:20PM

Study of mathematical techniques such as contour integration, transform theory, Fourier transforms, asymptotic expansions, and Green's functions, as applied to differential, difference, and integral equations. (Prior Titles: Complex Analysis and Diff Equations & Mathematical Methods of Theoretical Optics). (Crosslisted with OPT411).
 Location
 Goergen Hall Room 108 (F 11:05AM  12:20PM)

PHYS 40701
Sarada Rajeev
MW 12:30PM  1:45PM

The Physical Basis of Quantum Mechanics. The Schrdinger Wave Equation. Discrete Eigenvalues: Bound States. Matrix Formulation of Quantum Mechanics. Angular momentum and spin. Approximation Methods for Bound States. Radiation Physics.
 Location
 Bausch & Lomb Room 269 (MW 12:30PM  1:45PM)

PHYS 41501
Lynne Orr
MW 10:25AM  11:40AM

An advanced treatment of electromagnetic phenomena. Electromagnetic wave propagation, radiation, and waveguides and resonant cavities, diffraction, electrodynamic potentials, multipole expansions, and covariant electrodynamics.
 Location
 Bausch & Lomb Room 269 (MW 10:25AM  11:40AM)

PHYS 43401
Svetlana Lukishova
M 8:00AM  8:50AM

NOTE: the schedule for this course will be set by the instructor after polling ALL registered students for availability (TWO 1.5 hours per week lectures and ONE 1.5 hours per week lab) This ADVANCED laboratory course is based both on quantum information and new advances in nanotechnology. As much as wireless communication has impacted daily life already, the abstract theory of quantum mechanics promises solutions to a series of problems with similar impact on the twentyfirst century. Students will experimentally learn cuttingedge photon counting instrumentation and methods with applications ranging from quantum information to nanotechnology, biotechnology and medicine. Major lab topics include quantum entanglement and Bells inequalities, singlephoton interference, singleemitter confocal fluorescence microscopy and spectroscopy, photonic bandgap materials, Hanbury Brown and Twiss interferometer/photon antibunching. Photonic based quantum computing and quantum cryptography will be outlined in the course materials as possible applications of these concepts and tools. Other important quantum and nanooptics experiments and methods [for instance, HongOuMandel interferometer and its applications as well as superresolution optical fluorescent microscopies (nanoscopy)] will be discussed on the lectures. ALL students assignments are individual. For grading students should submit an essay, deliver a 20mins talk about all labs with submission of their PowerPoint slides, 3 lab reports, maintain their lab journals and pass through MidTerm and Final (Big) Quizzes.
 Location
 Goergen Hall Room 109 (M 8:00AM  8:50AM)

PHYS 4371
Robert Boyd
T 2:00PM  5:00PM

Fundamentals and applications of optical systems based on the nonlinear interaction of light with matter. Topics to be treated include mechanisms of optical nonlinearity, secondharmonic and sum and differencefrequency generation, photonics and optical logic, optical selfaction effects including selffocusing and optical soliton formatin, optical phase conjugation, stimulated Brillouin and stimulated Raman scattering, and selection criteria of nonlinear optical materials., (Crosslisted OPT 467).
 Location
 Hylan Building Room 303 (T 2:00PM  5:00PM)

PHYS 44002
Regina Demina
MW 2:00PM  3:15PM

This course is designed for physics majors interested in the development of nuclear and particle physics. The course describes the properties of nuclei and various models useful for the description of nuclear properties. The models and ideas include the liquid drop model, shell model, collective model, radioactivity, fission, and fusion. Properties of particle interactions with matter are covered, and used to develop principles of detections used in nuclear and particle experiments. The physical ideas behind various existing accelerators are discussed. Finally, the fundamental interactions of elementary particles and their constituents are reviewed, with emphasis on issues pertaining to the conservation of quantum numbers and symmetries observed in the highenergy collisions. (Crosslisted with PHY 254).
 Location
 (MW 2:00PM  3:15PM)

PHYS 4531
Gilbert Collins; James Rygg
TR 2:00PM  3:15PM

This course will survey the field of highenergydensity science (HEDS), extending from ultradense matter to the radiationdominated regime. Topics include: experimental and computational methods for the productions, manipulation, and diagnosis of HED matter, thermodynamic equationsofstate; dynamic transitions between equilibrium phases; and radiative and other transport properties. Throughout the course, we will make connections with key HEDS applications in astrophysics, laboratory fusion, and new quantum states of matter.
 Location
 Goergen Hall Room 109 (TR 2:00PM  3:15PM)

PHYS 4541
Chuang Ren
TR 3:25PM  4:40PM

Orbit theory, adiabatic invariants, collective effects, twofluid and MHD equations, waves in plasma, transport across magnetic fields and in velocity space. (same as ME 434). (Course was listed as PHY 426).
 Location
 Hylan Building Room 102 (TR 3:25PM  4:40PM)

PHYS 4571
Jessica Shang
MW 3:25PM  4:40PM

The study of incompressible flow covers fluid motions which are gentle enough that the density of the fluid changes little or none. Topics: Conservation equations. Bernoullis equation, the NavierStokes equations. Inviscid flows; vorticity; potential flows; stream functions; complex potentials. Viscosity and Reynolds number; some exact solutions with viscosity; boundary layers; low Reynolds number flows. Waves.
 Location
 Goergen Hall Room 110 (MW 3:25PM  4:40PM)

PHYS 4592
Hussein Aluie
MW 2:00PM  3:15PM

Blank Description
 Location
 Genesee Hall Room 309 (MW 2:00PM  3:15PM)

PHYS 4671
Stephen McAleavey
TR 12:30PM  1:45PM

Introduction to the principles and implementation of diagnostic ultrasound imaging. Topics include linear wave propagation and reflection, fields from pistons and arrays, beamfoaming, Bmode image formation, Doppler, and elastography. Project and final report. (Crosslisting PHY 257, BME 253/453, ECE 251/451).
 Location
 Wegmans Room 1005 (TR 12:30PM  1:45PM)

PHYS 49801
Steven Manly
–

This course is designed for a student to be Laboratory or Recitation Teaching Assistant (TA). Typically, the student spends the semester teaching two laboratories or up to four recitations during the Fall semester for the introductory physics courses: PHY 113, PHY 122, PHY 141, PHY 142, or introductory astronomy course: AST 111, or teaching one or more recitation(s): AST 111, PHY 113, PHY 122, PHY 141, PHY 142, or a 200 level undergraduate physics or astronomy course. Attendance of the weekly teaching seminars PHY 597Fall, giving feedback to other leaders, and a constructive evaluation process are required. This course is noncredit and may be taken more than once.

PHYS 49901
Steven Manly
–

Continuation of PHY 498.

PHYS 52101
Stephen Teitel
TR 9:40AM  10:55AM

This course covers the fundamentals of solid state physics, and it answers the question of why solids behave differently than individual atoms. Topics covered include: the freeelectron model of solids, crystal structure, xray diffraction, Bloch's Theorem, band structure, the tightbinding model, crystal vibrations, phonons, magnetism, and superconductivity.
 Location
 Morey Room 502 (TR 9:40AM  10:55AM)

PHYS 52501
Gourab Ghoshal
TR 9:40AM  10:55AM

As the number of interacting degrees of freedom (or agents) in a given system increases, its behavior often changes qualitatively, and not only quantitatively. Complexity is the emerging field of research, which investigates the shared underlying concepts and principles of such systems. It finds its applications in Physics, Computer Science, Mathematics, Biology, Social Sciences, Economy, and more.sIn this introductory course we will focus on these common features and their utilization in understanding complex systems. They will include for example: Fractals, nonlinearity and chaos, adaptation and evolution, critical and tipping points, patterns formation, networks modeling, feedback loops, emergence and unpredictability, etc.sStudents in the course will be given ample opportunities to study farther these systems and/or techniques that are of particular interest to them.Prerequisites include basic knowledge in differential equations, linear algebra, and probability.
 Location
 Bausch & Lomb Room 407 (TR 9:40AM  10:55AM)

PHYS 5271
Ralf Haefner
TR 12:30PM  1:45PM

Computational neuroscience studies how the brain can be understood in terms of computations implemented by neural circuits, and in terms of using computational methods to analyze neural and behavioral data. This course for advanced undergraduates and graduate students starts with models of individuals neurons before moving on to networks of neurons and behavior. It provides both a classic signal processing, and a probabilistic perspective on how neurons support the brain’s computations. While primarily lecturebased, an important part of the course are exercises that typically consist on implementing (programming) a model discussed in the class and analyze its behavior. The course also provides the opportunity for a final project but this is not required. The material mostly considers the sensory system and perceptual decisionmaking. There are no formal prerequisites. However, programming experience and a minimal background in linear algebra (vectors and matrices) and analysis (basic ordinary differential equations) are essential. At the beginning, there will be a very brief introduction to the key biological concepts necessary for the course. In doubt, please email the instructor.
 Location
 Meliora Room 224 (TR 12:30PM  1:45PM)

PHYS 5312
Joseph Eberly
MWF 9:00AM  10:20AM

Classical and quantum mechanical theories of the interaction of light with atoms and molecules, with emphasis on near resonance effects, including coherent nonlinear atomic response theory, relaxation and saturation, laser theory, optical pulse propagation, dressed atomradiation states, and multiphoton processes. (same as OPT 551).
 Location
 Bausch & Lomb Room 106 (MWF 9:00AM  10:20AM)

PHYS 59102
John Nichol
–

Special study or work, arranged individually.

PHYS 59501
Segev BenZvi
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59502
Nicholas Bigelow
–

PhD Research in Physics

PHYS 59503
Machiel Blok
–

PhD Research in Physics

PHYS 59504
Arie Bodek
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59505
Regina Demina
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59506
Joseph Eberly
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59507
Dustin Froula
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59508
Douglas Kelley
–

PhD Research in Physics

PHYS 59509
Aran GarciaBellido
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59510
Gourab Ghoshal
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59511
Pierre Gourdain
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59512
Andrew Jordan
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59514
Kevin McFarlandPorter
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59515
John Nichol
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59516
Sarada Rajeev
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59517
Frank Wolfs
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59518
Daniel Bergstralh
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59519
Riccardo Betti
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59520
Robert Boyd
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59521
Petros Tzeferacos
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59522
Gilbert Collins
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59523
Liyanagamage Dias
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59524
William Renninger
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59525
James Rygg
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59526
Wolf Schroeder
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59527
Adam Sefkow
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59528
Nick Vamivakas
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59529
Stephen Wu
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59530
Jianhui Zhong
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59531
Steven Manly
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59532
David Mathews
–

PhD Research

PHYS 59533
Christopher Marshall
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59534
Suxing Hu
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59535
Krishnan Padmanabhan
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59536
Pengfei Huo
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59537
Yongli Gao
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59538
Timothy Baran
–

Blank Description

PHYS 59539
David Mathews
–

Blank Description

PHYS 5971
Steven Manly; Aran GarciaBellido; Linda Cassidy
F 9:00AM  10:15AM

A (Fall)  Noncredit course given once per week, required of all firstyear graduate students. The seminar consists of lectures and discussions on various aspects of being an effective teaching assistant, including interactions with undergraduate student body and crosscultural issues.B (Spring)  Noncredit course given once per week required of all firstyear graduate students. Members of the faculty discuss topics in their curent area of research interest.
 Location
 Bausch & Lomb Room 109 (F 9:00AM  10:15AM)

PHYS 5981
–
–

This course is designed for a student to be a Workshop Leader Teaching Assistant (TA). Typically, the TA attends the weekly Workshop Leader Training meeting that offers specialized support and training in group dynamics, learning theory, and science pedagogy for students facilitating collaborative learning groups for science and social science courses. The TA teaches three to four workshops in one of the fall semester introductory physics courses: PHY 113, PHY 122, PHY 141 or PHY 142. Additional requirements are: Attendance of the weekly Graduate Teaching Seminars PHY 597Fall, giving feedback to other leaders and a constructive evaluation process. This course is noncredit and may be taken more than once.

PHYS 5991
–
–

This course is designed as a followup course for an experienced Workshop Leader, titled a lead Workshop Leader Teaching Assistant (TA). Typically, the TA attends the weekly Workshop Leader Training meeting that offers specialized support and training to develop leadership skills, to foster ongoing communication among faculty members and study group leaders, and to provide an environment for review of study group related issues. Students spend the semester teaching three to four workshops during the Spring semester introductory physics courses.

PHYS 8951
–
–

Blank Description

PHYS 9951
–
–

Blank Description

PHYS 99701
Gilbert Collins
–

Blank Description

PHYS 99702
Joseph Eberly
–

Blank Description

PHYS 99901
Segev BenZvi
–

[

PHYS 99902
Nicholas Bigelow
–

No description

PHYS 99903
Machiel Blok
–

No description

PHYS 99904
Arie Bodek
–

No description

PHYS 99905
Regina Demina
–

No description

PHYS 99906
Joseph Eberly
–

No description

PHYS 99907
Dustin Froula
–

No description

PHYS 99908
Yongli Gao
–

No description

PHYS 99909
Aran GarciaBellido
–

No description

PHYS 99910
Gourab Ghoshal
–

No description

PHYS 99911
Pierre Gourdain
–

No description

PHYS 99912
Andrew Jordan
–

Blank Description

PHYS 99914
Kevin McFarlandPorter
–

No description

PHYS 99915
John Nichol
–

Blank Description

PHYS 99916
Sarada Rajeev
–

No description

PHYS 99917
Frank Wolfs
–

Blank Description

PHYS 99918
Daniel Bergstralh
–

No description

PHYS 99919
Riccardo Betti
–

No description

PHYS 99920
Robert Boyd
–

No description

PHYS 99922
Gilbert Collins
–

No description

PHYS 99923
Liyanagamage Dias
–

No description

PHYS 99924
William Renninger
–

No description

PHYS 99925
James Rygg
–

No description

PHYS 99926
Wolf Schroeder
–

No description

PHYS 99927
Adam Sefkow
–

No description

PHYS 99928
Nick Vamivakas
–

No description

PHYS 99929
Stephen Wu
–

No description

PHYS 99930
Jianhui Zhong
–

No description

PHYS 99931
Steven Manly
–

No description

PHYS 99932
Sean Regan
–

Doctoral Dissertation
