The depths of the cosmos can only be matched by the innumerable questions we have about it. Scientists have attempted for hundreds of years to gain a clear picture of how the universe was formed. Our current understanding of it is the best so far, but there is still so much more to know. But just how do researchers study the beginning the universe?
Physicist Clarence Chang (Argonne National Laboratory and Kavli Institute for Cosmological Physics at the University of Chicago) collaborates with a group of researchers using the South Pole Telescope, which is equipped with a unique Argonne-made sensor technology to measure and characterize thermal radiation signatures generated billions of years ago. He will also provide highlights of his research travels to the Antarctica and the South Pole.
To the ends of the Earth…and the beginning of the cosmos
Time and date:
Thursday, October 27
6:30-7 p.m.: Reception and scientific poster session
7-8 p.m.: Presentation and Q&A
TCS Conference Center
Argonne National Laboratory
9700 S. Cass Avenue
Argonne, IL 60439
Due to strong interest in this lecture, online registration to attend this talk in person has closed early; however, the talk will be available for viewing from Argonne’s Livestream channel.
Make sure you don't miss it by adding a reminder to your calendar.
If you have questions related to the Argonne OutLoud series, please contact us at 630-252-5501 or email@example.com.
To view recordings of past OutLoud events, visit the list at the bottom of this page. To view photo galleries from past OutLoud events as well as galleries related to other events and Argonne research, visit our Flickr site. You can also learn about Argonne news and events and share your thoughts/ideas/opinions with us on Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn, YouTube and Google+.