Contact

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Professor Bernhard Keimer

Director
Phone:49 711 689 1650Fax:49 711 689 1632

Publications and citations
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Sonja Balkema

Secretary
Phone:49 711 689 1631Fax:49 711 689 1632

Heisenbergstr. 1 D-70569 Stuttgart

Solid State Spectroscopy

Physics of strongly correlated electron systems

The department uses neutron and X-ray diffraction and spectroscopy as well as optical spectroscopy and Raman scattering to explore the structure and dynamics of materials with strong electron correlations. We also have a strong effort in the development of new spectroscopic methods. As the close collaboration between experimentalists and theorists is essential for the progress in this field, a small theory group operates within the department.

Neutron Scattering

Raman Scattering

TRISP spectroscopy

Theory

News

Recent experimental and theoretical developments have brought fresh excitement to the field of high-temperature superconductivity. The February 12 issue of Nature contains a review accessible to a general audience.

Review of high-temperature superconductivity

Recent experimental and theoretical developments have brought fresh excitement to the field of high-temperature superconductivity. The February 12 issue of Nature contains a review accessible to a general audience.
Alex Frano received the Ernst-Eckhard-Koch Prize of the Helmholtz Zentrum Berlin for his Ph.D. thesis on resonant x-ray scattering from metal-oxide superlattices. He is now a postdoc at the University of California at Berkeley.

Alex Frano receives Dissertation Prize

Alex Frano received the Ernst-Eckhard-Koch Prize of the Helmholtz Zentrum Berlin for his Ph.D. thesis on resonant x-ray scattering from metal-oxide superlattices. He is now a postdoc at the University of California at Berkeley.
A new technique that allows Raman scattering from 10 nm thin metal-oxide films has shown that spin and charge order in nickelates can be tuned by epitaxial strain. The paper appeared as an Editor's Choice in Physical Review Letters.

Editor's choice: Tunable spin and charge order

A new technique that allows Raman scattering from 10 nm thin metal-oxide films has shown that spin and charge order in nickelates can be tuned by epitaxial strain. The paper appeared as an Editor's Choice in Physical Review Letters.
 
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