Department of Physics and Astronomy

Physics seeks to understand the fundamental workings of nature, from the constituents of matter deep within the nuclei of atoms, to the most distant galaxies of our expanding universe, to everyday phenomena of emergent complexity, self-organization and chaos. The resulting basic physical knowledge provides a firm foundation for innovations and is often the driving force of advanced technology. Lasers, compact disks, global positioning devices, magnetic resonance imaging machines and gigabit storage media were all made possible by key advances in physics.

Physicists have a curiosity that thrives on the challenge of solving problems. Consistent with this, the physics program at Texas A&M strives to teach analytical thinking and quantitative problem-solving skills. This enables students to work productively in physics, in areas closely related to physics, and in a wide variety of areas outside of physics proper. Physicists can be found in almost any discipline that requires complex problem-solving skills. Some engage in cutting-edge research to increase our basic knowledge of the universe. Some apply new-found knowledge to make practical advances in the fields of science, medical science and engineering. Still others use their knowledge to advocate, advise, inform, instruct and administrate as lawyers, consultants, journalists/writers, teachers and managers.

The Department of Physics and Astronomy offers two undergraduate degree programs, a Bachelor of Arts and a Bachelor of Science. The Department of Physics and Astronomy also offers the graduate degrees of Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy. Highly qualified undergraduates are encouraged to take courses in the graduate program as part of their degree program.

The Texas A&M Department of Physics and Astronomy has strong research groups in the areas of Applied Physics, Astronomy and Astrophysics, Atomic Physics (including Molecular Physics and Quantum Optics), Condensed Matter Physics (Liquids and Solids), Elementary Particle Physics and Nuclear Physics. During the course of their undergraduate experience at Texas A&M, physics majors have the opportunity to work with faculty in all of these areas. The Astronomy program is very active. Physics majors seeking a BS have the opportunity to take special topics courses in the above disciplines, as well as ASTR 314, to satisfy their science or technical elective.

ASTR 101 Basic Astronomy

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

(ASTR 1303) Basic Astronomy. A qualitative approach to basic stellar astronomy; earth-moon-sun relationships then studies of distances to stars, stellar temperatures, and other physical properties; birth, life on the main sequence of the H-R diagram, and ultimate fates of stars; not open to students who have taken ASTR 111 or ASTR 314.

ASTR 102 Observational Astronomy

Credit 1. 3 Lab Hours.

Observational and laboratory course which may be taken in conjunction with ASTR 101 or ASTR 314. Use of techniques and instruments of classical and modern astronomy.
Prerequisite: ASTR 101 or ASTR 314, or registration therein.

ASTR 103 Introduction to Stars and Exoplanets

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

A qualitative study of stellar birth, stellar structure and evolution, stellar nucleosynthesis, the Hertzsprung-Russell Diagram, white dwarfs, neutron stars, supernovae, black holes, proto-planetary systems, origin of the solar system and the search for exoplanets; utilizes active learning methods that incorporate observations from the current generation of ground and space-based telescopes. Open to all majors.

ASTR 104 Introduction to Galaxies and Cosmology

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

A qualitative study of properties of galaxies, galaxy evolution through cosmic time, galactic archaeology, active galactic nuclei, super-massive black holes, large-scale structure, the expansion history of the universe, cosmological parameters and Big Bang nucleosynthesis; utilizes active learning methods that incorporate observations from the current generation of ground and space-based telescopes. Open to all majors.

ASTR 109/PHYS 109 Big Bang and Black Holes

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Designed to give an intuitive understanding of the Big Bang and Black Holes, without mathematics, and de-mystify them for the non-scientist.
Cross Listing: PHYS 109/ASTR 109.

ASTR 111 Overview of Modern Astronomy

Credits 4. 3 Lecture Hours. 2 Lab Hours.

(ASTR 1303, and 1103, ASTR 1403) Overview of Modern Astronomy. Roots of modern astronomy; the scientific method; fundamental physical laws; the formation of planets, stars, and galaxies; introduction to cosmology; includes an integrated laboratory that reinforces the lecture topics, including hands-on experience with telescopes and imaging of celestial objects; not open to students who have taken ASTR 101 or ASTR 314.

ASTR 119/PHYS 119 Big Bang and Black Holes: Laboratory Methods

Credit 1. 2 Lab Hours.

Hands-on understanding of the concepts surrounding the Big Bang and Black Holes; emphasis on the evidence-based decision making process, methods and presentation; for non-scientists. Companion course for ASTR 109/PHYS 109/PHYS 109/ASTR 109.
Prerequisite: ASTR/PHYS 109/ASTR 109 or registration therein.
Cross Listing: PHYS 119/ASTR 119.

ASTR 285 Directed Studies

Credits 1 to 4. 1 to 4 Other Hours.

Special work in laboratory or theory to meet individual requirements in cases not covered by regular curriculum; intended for use as lower-level credit.
Prerequisite: Approval of department head.

ASTR 289 Special Topics in…

Credits 1 to 4. 1 to 4 Lecture Hours. 0 to 4 Lab Hours.

Selected topics in an identified area of astronomy. May be repeated for credit.
Prerequisite: Approval of instructor.

ASTR 291 Research

Credits 0 to 4. 0 to 4 Other Hours.

Research conducted under the direction of faculty member in astronomy. May be repeated 2 times for credit.
Prerequisites: Freshman or sophomore classification and approval of instructor.

ASTR 314 Survey of Astronomy

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Primarily for majors in science and engineering. Kepler's laws, law of gravitation, solar system, stars, stellar evolution, nucleosynthesis, cosmology, clusters, nebulae, pulsars, quasars, black holes.
Prerequisite: PHYS 208.

ASTR 320 Astrophysical Research Methods

Credits 2. 2 Lecture Hours.

Background and tools used by astronomical researchers in performing analyses; topics include reduction of photometric and spectroscopic data, bivariate and multivariate statistical methods and chi-squared minimization.
Prerequisites: MATH 171 and MATH 172.

ASTR 401 Stars and Extrasolar Planets

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

How stars are born, how internal structure changes, nuclear fuel burned and ultimate fate; extrasolar planets: detection, formation, properties and habitability.
Prerequisite: ASTR 314.

ASTR 403 Extragalactic Astronomy and Cosmology

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Physical makeup of individual galaxies and large scale structure in the universe; origin and eventual fate of the universe; interpretation of observational data as it relates to baryonic matter, Dark Matter and cosmological models with Dark Energy.
Prerequisite: ASTR 314.

ASTR 485 Directed Studies

Credits 1 to 12. 1 to 12 Other Hours.

Special work in laboratory or theory to meet individual requirements in cases not covered by regular curriculum.
Prerequisite: Approval of department head.

ASTR 489 Special Topics in…

Credits 1 to 4. 0 to 4 Lecture Hours. 0 to 4 Lab Hours.

Selected topics in an identified topic of astronomy. May be repeated for credit.
Prerequisite: Approval of instructor.

ASTR 491 Research

Credits 0 to 4. 0 to 4 Other Hours.

Research conducted under the direction of faculty member in astronomy. May be repeated for credit. Registration in multiple sections of this course is possible within a given semester provided that the per semester credit hour limit is not exceeded.
Prerequisites: Junior or senior classification and approval of instructor.

PHYS 101 Freshman Physics Orientation

Credit 1. 1 Lecture Hour.

Critical thinking skills and problem solving in physics: time management and teaming skills. For physics majors. Registration by non-majors requires approval of instructor.
Prerequisite: PHYS 218 or registration therein; MATH 171 or registration therein; or approval of instructor.

PHYS 102 Freshman Physics Orientation II

Credit 1. 1 Lecture Hour.

Critical thinking skills and problem solving in physics: time management and teaming skills. For physics majors. Registration by non-majors requires approval of instructor.
Prerequisites: PHYS 101, PHYS 208 or registration therein; MATH 172 or registration therein; or approval of instructor.

PHYS 109/ASTR 109 Big Bang and Black Holes

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Designed to give an intuitive understanding of the Big Bang and Black Holes, without mathematics, and de-mystify them for the non-scientist.
Cross Listing: ASTR 109/PHYS 109.

PHYS 119/ASTR 119 Big Bang and Black Holes: Laboratory Methods

Credit 1. 2 Lab Hours.

Hands-on understanding of the concepts surrounding the Big Bang and Black Holes; emphasis on the evidence-based decision making process, methods and presentation; for non-scientists. Companion course for ASTR 109/PHYS 109/PHYS 109/ASTR 109.
Prerequisite: ASTR/PHYS 109/ASTR 109 or registration therein.
Cross Listing: ASTR 119/PHYS 119.

PHYS 201 College Physics

Credits 4. 3 Lecture Hours. 3 Lab Hours.

(PHYS 1301 and 1101, 1401*) College Physics. Fundamentals of classical mechanics, heat, and sound. Primarily for architecture, education, premedical, predental, and preveterinary medical students.

PHYS 202 College Physics

Credits 4. 3 Lecture Hours. 3 Lab Hours.

(PHYS 1302 and 1102, 1402*) College Physics. Continuation of PHYS 201. Fundamentals of classical electricity and light; introduction to contemporary physics.
Prerequisite: PHYS 201.

PHYS 205 Concepts of Physics

Credits 4. 3 Lecture Hours. 3 Lab Hours.

General survey physics course for K-8 preservice teachers integrating physics content and laboratory activities relevant to physics-related subject matter included in the current Texas and national standards for elementary school science; includes aspects of mechanics, waves, electricity, magnetism and modern physics.
Prerequisite: Major in interdisciplinary studies or interdisciplinary technology or approval of instructor.

PHYS 208 Electricity and Optics

Credits 4. 3 Lecture Hours. 3 Lab Hours.

Continuation of PHYS 218. Electricity, magnetism, and introduction to optics. Primarily for students in science and engineering.
Prerequisites: PHYS 218; MATH 152 or MATH 172 or registration therein.

PHYS 218 Mechanics

Credits 4. 3 Lecture Hours. 3 Lab Hours.

(PHYS 2325 and 2125, 2425*) Mechanics. Mechanics for students in science and engineering.
Prerequisite: MATH 151 or MATH 171 or registration therein.

PHYS 221 Optics and Thermal Physics

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Wave motion and sound, geometrical and physical optics, kinetic theory of gases, laws of thermodynamics.
Prerequisites: PHYS 208; MATH 152 or MATH 172; registration in MATH 221, MATH 308.

PHYS 222 Modern Physics for Engineers

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Atomic, quantum, relativity and solid state physics.
Prerequisites: PHYS 208 or PHYS 219; MATH 308 or registration therein.

PHYS 225 Electronic Circuits and Applications

Credits 4. 3 Lecture Hours. 3 Lab Hours.

Linear circuit theory and applications of solidstate diodes, bipolar and field-effect transistors, operational amplifiers and digital systems.
Prerequisites: PHYS 208; MATH 308.

PHYS 285 Directed Studies

Credits 1 to 4. 1 to 4 Other Hours.

Special work in laboratory or theory to meet individual requirements in cases not covered by regular curriculum; intended for use as lower-level credit.
Prerequisite: Approval of department head.

PHYS 289 Special Topics in...

Credits 1 to 4. 1 to 4 Lecture Hours. 0 to 4 Lab Hours.

Selected topics in an identified area of physics. May be repeated for credit.
Prerequisite: Approval of instructor.

PHYS 291 Research

Credits 0 to 4. 0 to 4 Other Hours.

Research conducted under the direction of faculty member in physics. May be repeated 2 times for credit.
Prerequisites: Freshman or sophomore classification and approval of instructor.

PHYS 302 Advanced Mechanics I

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Classical mechanics of particles and rigid bodies, both by direct application of Newton's equations and by Lagrangian methods; applications to gravity and other central forces, coupled oscillators, non-inertial reference frames, and the statics and dynamics of fluids with and without viscosity; introduction to statics of structures.
Prerequisites: MATH 221 or MATH 251 or MATH 253; MATH 308; PHYS 208, PHYS 218, PHYS 222, and PHYS 331; concurrent enrollment in PHYS 332; for students with other backgrounds, approval of instructor.

PHYS 303 Advanced Mechanics II

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Classical mechanics of particles and rigid bodies with an emphasis on Lagrangian and Hamiltonian methods; applications to chaos, scattering, coupled oscillations, and continua, including sound in fluids; mechanical implications of special relativity; introduction to drag and turbulence in fluids; introduction to elasticity in solids; Euler buckling instability.
Prerequisites: PHYS 302 and PHYS 332.

PHYS 304 Advanced Electricity and Magnetism I

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Electrostatics; dielectrics; electrical current and circuits; magnetic fields and materials; induction; Maxwell's equations.
Prerequisites: PHYS 221; PHYS 331; concurrent enrollment in PHYS 332; junior or senior classification.

PHYS 305 Advanced Electricity and Magnetism II

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Radiation and optics. Electromagnetic waves; radiation; reflection and refraction; interference; diffraction; special relativity applied to electrodynamics.
Prerequisite: PHYS 304.

PHYS 309 Modern Physics

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Special relativity; concepts of waves and particles; introductory quantum mechanics.
Prerequisites: PHYS 221; MATH 221; MATH 308.

PHYS 327 Experimental Physics I

Credits 2. 1 Lecture Hour. 2 Lab Hours.

Laboratory experiments in modern physics and physical optics with an introduction to current, state-of-the-art recording techniques.
Prerequisites: PHYS 225; PHYS 309.

PHYS 328 Experimental Physics II

Credit 1. 1 Lecture Hour. 1 Lab Hour.

Laboratory experiments in modern physics and physical optics with an introduction to current, state-of-the-art recording techniques.
Prerequisites: PHYS 225, PHYS 309, PHYS 327.

PHYS 331 Theoretical Methods for Physicists I

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Applications involving vectors; vector and additional methods for advanced electricity and magnetism; relationship and solutions of classical wave equation, heat equation, and Schrodinger equation; harmonic motion on finite or periodic lattice and in continuum; tensor and matrix notation in classical mechanics and electricity and magnetism.
Prerequisites: MATH 221 or MATH 251 or MATH 253; MATH 308; PHYS 208 or PHYS 219, PHYS 218, and PHYS 221; restricted to physics majors.

PHYS 332 Theoretical Methods for Physicists II

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Methods to solve the important equations of theoretical physics, emphasizing the effects of boundary conditions and quantization on their solutions and restricted to the essential physical symmetries associated with free space, spheres, cylinders, and rectangles; if time permits, introduction to symmetries in physics and to asymptotic methods.
Prerequisites: PHYS 222 or PHYS 309; PHYS 331; restricted to physics majors.

PHYS 401 Computational Physics

Credits 3. 2 Lecture Hours. 2 Lab Hours.

Introduction to computational and simulational techniques widely used in physics applications and research, including trajectory integration, wave motion analysis, molecular dynamics, Monte Carlo methods, statistical mechanics of spin systems, phase transitions, quantum evolution, bound state problems, and variational methods.
Prerequisites: PHYS 302; PHYS 309; PHYS 331; PHYS 332; knowledge of a high level language such as FORTRAN or C (This prerequisite can be obtained by taking CSCE 206 or the equivalent.); junior or senior classification.

PHYS 408 Thermodynamics and Statistical Mechanics

Credits 4. 4 Lecture Hours.

Statistical method, macroscopic thermodynamics, kinetic theory, black body radiation, Maxwell-Boltzmann, Bose-Einstein, and Fermi-Dirac statistics.
Prerequisites: PHYS 331; PHYS 412; junior or senior classification.

PHYS 412 Quantum Mechanics I

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Postulates of wave mechanics; wave packets; harmonic oscillator; central field problem; hydrogen atom; approximation methods.
Prerequisites: PHYS 302; PHYS 309; PHYS 332; junior or senior classification.

PHYS 414 Quantum Mechanics II

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

Continuation of PHYS 412. Electron spin; addition of angular momenta; atomic structure; time dependent perturbations; collision theory; application of quantum mechanics to atomic, solid state, nuclear or high energy physics.
Prerequisite: PHYS 412.

PHYS 416 Physics of the Solid State

Credits 3. 3 Lecture Hours.

A survey of solid state physics; an introduction to crystal structures and the physics of electrons, lattice vibrations and photons; applications to semiconductors; magnetism; superconductivity; physics of nanostructures; brief introduction to selected current topics in condensed matter physics.
Prerequisites: PHYS 304 and PHYS 412.

PHYS 420 Concepts, Connections, and Communication

Credit 1. 1 Lecture Hour.

Stars and atoms; new physics; post-Newtonian universe.
Prerequisite: Junior or senior classification.

PHYS 425 Physics Laboratory

Credits 2. 6 Lab Hours.

Experiments in nuclear, atomic, and molecular physics using modern instrumentation and equipment of current research.
Prerequisite: PHYS 327 or equivalent.

PHYS 426 Physics Laboratory

Credits 2. 6 Lab Hours.

Experiments in solid state and nuclear physics. Modern instrumentation and current research equipment are employed.
Prerequisite: PHYS 327 or equivalent.

PHYS 444 Art of Communication in Physics I: Communicating Science to Scientists

Credits 2. 2 Lecture Hours.

Communication in physics, communicating physics to scientists, scientific presentations; scientific writing; information retrieval; reading technical publications.
Prerequisite: Knowledge of oral and written English; junior or senior classification.

PHYS 445 Art of Communication in Physics II: Communicating Science to Non-Scientists

Credit 1. 1 Lecture Hour.

Communication in physics, communicating physics to scientists, scientific presentations; scientific writing; job and graduate school application; job interview.
Prerequisites: PHYS 444; knowledge of oral and written English; junior or senior classification.

PHYS 485 Directed Studies

Credits 1 to 12. 1 to 12 Other Hours.

Special work in laboratory or theory to meet individual requirements in cases not covered by regular curriculum.
Prerequisite: Approval of department head.

PHYS 489 Special Topics in...

Credits 1 to 4. 1 to 4 Lecture Hours. 0 to 4 Lab Hours.

Selected topics in an identified field of physics. May be repeated for credit.
Prerequisite: Approval of instructor.

PHYS 491 Research

Credits 0 to 4. 0 to 4 Other Hours.

Research conducted under the direction of faculty member in physics. May be repeated for credit. Registration in multiple sections of this course is possible within a given semester provided that the per semester credit hour limit is not exceeded.
Prerequisites: Junior or senior classification and approval of instructor.

Abanov, Artem, Associate Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Texas A&M University, 1998

Adair, Thomas, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Texas A&M University, 1965

Agnolet, Glenn, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Cornell University, 1983

Akimov, Alexey, Assistant Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Moscow Institute of Technology, 2003

Allen, Roland, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Texas at Austin, 1969

Aronson, Meigan, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Illinois, 1988

Bassichis, William, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Case Western Reserve University, 1963

Becker, Katrin, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Bonn, 1994

Becker, Melanie, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Bonn, Germany, 1994

Belyanin, Alexey, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Institute of Applied Physics Russian Academy of Sciences, 1995

Chin, Siu, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1975

Christian, Gregory, Assistant Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Michigan State University, 2011

Depoy, Darren, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Hawaii at Manoa, 1987

Dhar, Barun, Lecturer
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, 2012

Dierker, Steven, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Illinois-Urbana-Champaign, 1983

Dutta, Bhaskar, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Oklahoma State University, 1995

Ene, Emanuela, Lecturer
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Oklahoma State University, 2013

Erukhimova, Tatiana, Senior Lecturer
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Institute of Applied Physics, Russian Academy of Sciences, 1999

Eusebi, Ricardo, Associate Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Rochester, 2006

Finkelstein, Alexander, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Laudau Institute for Theoretical Physics, 1972

Ford, Albert, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Texas at Austin, 1972

Fries, Rainer, Associate Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Regensburg, Germany, 2001

Fry, Edward, Distinguished Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Michigan, 1969

Gagliardi, Carl, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Princeton University, 1982

Hardy, John, Distinguished Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, McGill University, 1965

Herschbach, Dudley, Distinguished Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Harvard University, 1958

Holt, Jeremy, Assistant Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Stony Brook University, NY, 2016

Kamon, Teruki, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Tsukuba, 1986

Katzgraber, Helmut, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of California, Santa Cruz, 2001

Ko, Che-Ming, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, State University of New York at Stony Brook, 1973

Kocharovskaya, Olga, Distinguished Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Institute of Applied Physics, Russian Academy of Sciences, 1986

Kocharovsky, Vitaly, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Institute of Applied Physics, Russian Academy of Sciences, 1998

Krisciunas, Kevin, Lecturer
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Washington, 2000

Kwiatkowski, Anna, Assistant Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Michigan State University, 2011

Lee, David, Distinguished Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Yale University, 1959

Lyuksyutov, Igor, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
DVM, Highest Attestation Commission at Ministry of Education and Science of Russian Federation, 1990

Macri, Lucas, Associate Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Harvard University, 2001

Mahapatra, Rupak, Associate Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Minnesota, 2000

Marshall, Jennifer, Assistant Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Ohio State University, 2006

McIntyre, Peter, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Chicago, 1973

Melconian, Daniel, Associate Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Simon Fraser University, 2006

Mioduszewski, Saskia, Associate Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Tennessee, 1999

Mirabolfathi, Nader, Research Associate Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Paris XI, 2002

Nanopoulos, Dimitri, Distinguished Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Sussex, Falmer, Brighton, England, 1973

Naugle, Donald, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Texas A&M University, 1965

Papovich, Casey, Associate Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Johns Hopkins University, 2002

Pokrovsky, Valery, Distinguished Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Tomsk State University, 1957

Pope, Christopher, Distinguished Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Cambridge, 1980

Rapp, Ralf, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Rheinische Friedrich-Wilhelma University, Bonn, 1996

Rogachev, Grigory, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, National Research Centre, 1999

Ross, Joseph, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 1986

Safonov, Alexei, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Florida, 2001

Saslow, Wayne, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of California - Irvine, 1968

Schuessler, Hans, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Universitat Heidelberg, 1964

Scully, Marlan, Distinguished Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Yale University, 1966

Sezgin, Ergin, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, State University of New York at Stony Brook, 1980

Sokolov, Alexei, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Stanford University, 2001

Strigari, Louis, Assistant Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Ohio State University, 2014

Suntzeff, Nicholas, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of California - Santa Cruz, 1980

Teizer, Winfried, Associate Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Massachusetts - Amherst, 1998

Toback, David, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Chicago, 1997

Tran, Kim-Vy, Associate Professor
Physics And Astronomy
DVM, University of California, Santa Cruz, 2002

Tribble, Robert, Distinguished Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Princeton University, 1973

Ulmer, Keith, Assistant Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Colorado, 2007

Voronine, Dmitri, Research Assistant Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PhD, Bowling Green State University, 2004

Wang, Dawei, Research Assistant Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Hong Kong, 2012

Wang, Lifan, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Science and Technology of China, 1993

Webb, Robert, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Princeton University, 1972

Weimer, Michael, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, California Institute of Technology, 1986

Welch, George, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1989

Wu, Wenhao, Associate Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Chicago, 1992

Youngblood, Dave, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, Rice University, 1965

Zheltikov, Alexey, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, M.V. Lomonosov Moscow State University, 1999

Zubairy, Muhammad, Professor
Physics And Astronomy
PHD, University of Rochester, 1979