Errors are everywhere, and everything is uncertain. We must understand and estimate how these affect physics, but how do we do it best?
It’s week 45 of 2015. Here’s a look back at some highlights from this time in 2014 including a timely fast-track communication from our board member Paul Fendley and a paper from Satya Majumdar, also on our editorial board written with our Editor-in-Chief, Martin Evans.
Reformulating the graph polynomial method as an eigenvalue problem within the periodic Temperley–Lieb (TL) algebra to access critical points of the Potts model.
IOP Select: Articles chosen by the editors, for their novelty, significance and potential impact on future research. Free-to-view for 1 year.
“Oh, the answer to this question is very simple, yet totally uninformative: The most significant problems are those that we are yet to discover!”
QIPC has been held at many top destinations around Europe and this year makes it’s way to England’s great city, Leeds. Quantum Computing, Quantum Simulation, Quantum Communication, Quantum Metrology, Quantum Algorithms… Hope to see you there!
Highlighting some of the leading research from top scientists and researchers working at Australian institutions.
With the special issue celebrating Rodney Baxter’s 75th birthday currently underway we list here the publications of Baxter in JPhysA over the past four decades illustrating the remarkable depth and significance of Baxter’s work.
How can the instanton method be used to determine structures in turbulent fluid flows at high Reynolds numbers?
Exactly Solved Models and Beyond: a special issue in honour of R J Baxter’s 75th birthday. A collection of articles reflecting the on-going influence of Baxter’s work.
We have recently awarded our 2015 JPhysA Best Paper Prizes. Here we find out more from the authors about their work
In this Publisher’s Pick article, Paul Bressloff and Sean Lawley discuss their latest work in JPhysA, which uses the theory of stochastic hybrid systems to analyse a piecewise deterministic dynamical system and establish a deep connection with the Brownian motion of individual particles.
We interview Dorje Brody, newly appointed to the JPhysA Editorial Board, about his work on the boundaries of quantum mechanics, statistical mechanics and mathematical finance.
Some people think that science is all equations and hard work. A lot of it is (!) but along with that comes great beauty, and every single week we’re going to prove it.