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Daniel Grumiller's Teaching pageBlack Holes - From Collapse to Evaporation (Book published 2022 in Springer)Graduate school "Particles and Interactions"Electrodynamics II (136.018)Link tu TUWEL Gravity and holography in lower dimensions I (136.083)Link tu TUWEL Topics covered in these lectures:
Required pre-requisites: Black Holes I+II or equivalent knowledge about general relativity Lectures below have ended and will resume in future semesters Gravity and holography in lower dimensions II (136.074)Videos of these lectures will appear on TUWEL To have access to the TUWEL page you need to register first at TISS Exercises can be submitted as PDF files at the same TUWEL webpage; you always have at least 1 week to complete the exercises; exercises of week 1 are intended as preparation for the lectures (you do not need to wait for the first set of lectures to solve them) The way this works is precisely as for Black Holes I or II and Gahild I: the best 20 of the 30 exercises count, and each exercise is worth 5 points, so you can get maximally 100 points. Exercises week 10 (due on June 8) Exercises week 9 (due on June 1) Exercises week 8 (due on May 25) Exercises week 7 (due on May 18) Exercises week 6 (due on May 11) Exercises week 5 (due on May 4) Exercises week 4 (due on April 27) Exercises week 3 (due on April 20) Exercises week 2 (due on April 13) Exercises week 1 (due on March 23) Topics covered in these lectures:
Required pre-requisites: Black Holes I+II and Gravity and holography in lower dimensions I or equivalent knowledge about general relativity Black Holes I (136.028)TUWEL course (including exercises) Lecture notes (v1.0 - please send corrections to grumil@hep.itp.tuwien.ac.at) Black holes have advanced to the forefront of current research in various disciplines: besides the obvious ones, general relativity, mathematical physics and astrophysics, also string theory, quantum chromodynamics, cosmology, computational physics, quantum gravity and even part of condensed matter physics devote a significant fraction of their resources to the study of black holes. It is thus both a fascinating and timely subject to investigate. The main purpose of this lecture is a comprehensive introduction to black hole physics. Topics covered in these lectures:
Required pre-requisites: good knowledge of special relativity is required; basic knowledge of general relativity is helpful, but not required; no prior knowledge of astrophysics, particle physics or cosmology is required Black Holes II (136.029)Lecture notes (v1.0 - please send corrections to grumil@hep.itp.tuwien.ac.at) LECTURES THROUGH DISTANCE LEARNING (USE TISS) Exercises week 10 (due on June 23) Exercises week 9 (due on June 16) Exercises week 8 (due on June 9) Exercises week 7 (due on May 26) Exercises week 6 (due on May 19) Exercises week 5 (due on May 12) Exercises week 4 (due on May 5) Exercises week 3 (due on April 28) Exercises week 2 (due on April 21) Exercises week 1 (due on March 10) First lecture sheet (horizons and other definitions) First lecture: Overview and Goal of Lectures Black holes have advanced to the forefront of current research in various disciplines: besides the obvious ones, general relativity, mathematical physics and astrophysics, also string theory, quantum chromodynamics, cosmology, computational physics, quantum gravity and even part of condensed matter physics devote a significant fraction of their resources to the study of black holes. It is thus both a fascinating and timely subject to investigate. The main purpose of this lecture is a treatment of advanced topics/current research topics in black hole physics. Topics covered in these lectures:
Required pre-requisites: the lecture Black Holes I is a necessary pre-requisite (or, equivalently, good knowledge in General Relativity/basics of black hole physics) |
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