You can find the PLANCKS problem folder 2017 below. It is the original version from the competition so there may be still some errors.
Finally the photos and videos of PLANCKS 2017 are online – have a look 🙂
You can find the photos via the following link:
All three opening lectures about
- The Higgs boson: Past, Present & Future (Victoria Martin, CERN, Geneva)
- The “Sound” Of The Universe: First Detection Of Gravitational Waves And Beyond (Reinhard Prix, Max Planck Institute for Gravitational Physics, Albert Einstein Institut – AEI, Hannover)
- Topology, Skyrmions and their dynamics: “Banana kicks in magnetism” (Karin Everschor-Sitte, JGU Mainz)
In order to support those teams who live not next to the competition site (non-europeans) and thanks to the financial support of our sponsors the organizing committee decided to create a travel award.
Registration is open from now on till 9th of April for teams from non European countries (if you don’t know if you live in an European country, just check this definition on Wikipedia or contact us per email ;).
We have four travel awards of 500€ each dedicated to those teams (one 500€ award per winning team) who send us the best videos.
So all you have to do is gather your team mates and tell us in a short video (e.g. ~ 3 Minutes), who you are, where you are from, why you want to participate in PLANCKS, what do you expect and how do you prepare for it – and be creative 🙂
Please upload the video (for instance on Facebook) with the hashtag #plancks2017 and send us a link.
We will screen all received videos and will announce the winners presumably on April the 12th.
Just go for it 😉
Senior scientist at the Max Planck Institute for Gravitational Physics (Albert Einstein Institut – AEI), Hannover. As an alumni of both universities in Graz he is looking forward to give a talk about gravitational waves at the symposium.
His main research area today is the development and implementation of data-analysis methods for the search for continuous gravitational waves from spinning neutron stars. He is one of the core developers and scientist of the Einstein@Home project to search for gravitational waves and electromagnetic emission from neutron stars.
As a member of the LIGO Scientific Collaboration, Reinhard also contributed to the discovery of the first gravitational wave signal (GW150914), in particular to characterizing the ringdown signal following the merger.