Lev Petrovich Gor'kov
Date: Jan. 13, 2018
Place: National High Magnetic Field Laboratory, Tallahassee, Florida
Lev Petrovich Gor'kov was, without doubt, one of the great scientists of the 20th century. His many seminal contributions to many-body theory, made over the course of his long and extremely productive career, sit at the heart of much of modern condensed matter physics.
Lev was internationally known for his pioneering work in the field of superconductivity and was the recipient of many prestigious awards including the Lenin Prize, Russia's highest award for scientific achievement in 1966, the Landau Award in 1988, and the Bardeen Award in 1991. Lev was a member of the National Academy of Sciences and fellow of the American Physical Society. He received the Humboldt Research Award in 1999 and was given the Eugene Feenberg Medal in 2004 for advancing the field of many-body physics. In 2015 Lev was presented the Ugo Fano Prize by the Rome International Center for Materials Science.
Born in Russia in 1929, Lev left Moscow for the United States in 1992 and was a founding member of the National High Magnetic Field Laboratory.
Lev passed away in Tallahassee in December 2016 at the age of 87. This one-day symposium, held in Lev's memory, will focus on recent developments at the frontiers of the field of study he helped to create: many-body physics.
This symposium is being held immediately after the MagLab's Theory Winter School.
- Piers Coleman - SmB6: Strange topological insulator or super-dielectic?
- Alexander Finkelstein - Thermal transport in the 2D disordered electron liquid
- Zachary Fisk - Superconducting Materials
- David Khmelnitskii
- Steve Kivelson - Anomalous Metals and Failed Superconductors
- Leonid Levitov - Viscous electron fluids: Superballistic conduction; Odd-parity hydrodynamics
- Subir Sachdev - Quantum matter without quasiparticles
- Douglas Scalapino - The dependence of Tc on the q and ω structure of the spin fluctuation spectrum of YBCO6.6
- Nandini Trivedi - Superconductor-Insulator Transition
- Steve White - The ground state of the Hubbard model: agreement from multiple types of simulations
- Lara Benfatto (Rome)
- Piers Coleman (Rutgers)
- Alexander Finkel'stein (TAMU)
- Zachary Fisk (UC Irvine)
- Dima Khmelnitskii (Cambridge)
- Steve Kivelson (Stanford)
- Gabriel Kotliar (Rutgers)
- Vladimir Kresin (LBNL)
- Patrick Lee (MIT)
- Leonid Levitov (MIT)
- Vladimir Mineev (INAC-CEA, Grenoble)
- Subir Sachdev (Harvard)
- Douglas Scalapino (University of California, Santa Barbara)
- Nandini Trivedi (Ohio)
- Chandra Varma (UC Riverside)
- Steve White (UC Irvine)
- Nicholas Bonesteel - FSU/MagLab
- Andrey Chubukov - Univ. of Minnesota
- Vladimir Dobrosavljevic - FSU/MagLab
All lectures, as well as lunch and dinner will be taking place at the MagLab headquarters in Tallahassee, Florida.
The only facility of its kind in the United States, the National High Magnetic Field Laboratory (less formally known as the MagLab) is the largest and highest-powered magnet laboratory in the world, headquartered in a sprawling 370,000-square-foot complex near Florida State University in Tallahassee. The lab also includes sites at the Los Alamos National Laboratory in New Mexico and the University of Florida in Gainesville. Together these three institutions operate the lab, collaborating in a unique, interdisciplinary way to advance basic science, engineering and technology in the 21st century.
Established by the National Science Foundation in 1990, the lab is a national resource open to both curious visitors and world-renowned scientists. Centralizing the country's greatest magnet-related tools, resources and expertise is not only efficient and cost-effective, but also encourages fruitful, collaborative research at the highest level. Every year, more than 900 visiting scientists and engineers from across the world conduct experiments using our state-of-the-art equipment. Our magnets are far larger, far more powerful and far more complex than the everyday magnets most people are familiar with. Many were designed, developed and built by our magnet engineering and design team, widely recognized as the finest in the world.
- Online registration fee by December 15, 2017: $100.00
- Onsite registration with late fee after December 15, 2017: $150.00
Invited speakers will be lodged at the Residence Inn Marriot on Gaines Street and Wyndham Garden Tallahassee Capitol. Speakers do not need to make their own reservations; this will be handled by the MagLab, which will also cover the cost.
For hotel information and directions, click on the logo below.
Residence Inn Tallahassee Universities at the Capitol
600 W Gaines St
Tallahassee, FL 32304-4308
Toll-Free Reservation Center: +1 800-922-3291
Toll-free Reservations Worldwide
Theory Winter School registration is being provided by the Florida State University Conference Center to comply with University policies and to provide a secure environment for financial information.
Participant Registration Fees
Fee for early registration for Theory Winter School by December 15: $450 USD
Fee for early registration for Gor'kov Memorial Symposium by December 15: $100 USD
Onsite registration with late fee for Theory Winter School after December 15: $500 USD
Onsite registration with late fee for Gor'kov Memorial Symposium after December 15: $150 USD
The registration fee will cover accommodation, transportation between the hotel and the lab, and most meals Monday through Friday. The registration fee does not cover travel to or from Tallahassee, FL, travel to or from the airport, or miscellaneous expenses.
Registration fees are not refundable. The Organizing Committee may make exceptions on a case by case basis under exceptional circumstances. Please address requests for refunds to the Conference Organizers.
Please refer to Travel to Tallahassee page for more information.
Please refer to Visa Information page for more information.
A one-day memorial symposium to honor the memory of Lev P. Gor'kov focusing on recent developments in many-body physics. To be held in Tallahassee, FL, on January 13, 2018.