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Theoretical Physics  Group (TPG)

The TPG in the AIP is focused on all areas of theoretical physics, from elementary particles in the quantum realm to the universe, and everything in between. Many, if not all, of these areas have an overlap with the other AIP topical groups. Purely theoretical studies in physics have lead to amazing technological changes in society, including computers and satellite communication.

Who Can Join the TPG?

Any members of the AIP who are interested in theoretical physics can join the TP Group as part of their AIP membership at no extra charge. To sign up to the TP Group, login to the Membership portal, then click on Theoretical Physics (TPG) under Topical Groups in your Membership Profile. Please take the time to do this as it gives the AIP a gauge of how much interest there is in TPG across Australia and beyond.

TPG 2023 Committee 

News and Upcoming Events

Asia-Pacific Center for Theoretical Physics (APCTP) 

Who Are APCTP?

Link to APCTP Colloquium Series 

AIP TPG Seminar Series

Organisers: Murray Batchelor (ANU), Nicole Bell (Melbourne), Gavin Brennan (Macquarie), Eric Cavalcanti (Griffith), Susan Coppersmith (UNSW), Archil Kobakhidze (Sydney), Sergei Kuzenko (UWA), Karen Livesey (Newcastle), Meera Parish (Monash), Margaret Reid (Swinburne), James Zanotti (Adelaide), Magdalena Zych (UQ)

Host presenter: David Tilbrook (ANU)

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  • 17 Jun 2021 1:00 PM | Anonymous

    Abstract: After reviewing the basics of our current understanding of fundamental particles and their interactions, as enshrined in the Standard Model, Raymond Volkas briefly surveys the well-established evidence that this is an incomplete theory. The main part of the talk is then about recent measurements of the muon anomalous magnetic moment, and the rates of some B-meson decays, which point to possible further inadequacies of the Standard Model. Interestingly, the strongest current hints for this all involve muons.

    Click here to watch the recording on YouTube.

  • 28 May 2021 11:00 AM | Anonymous

    Abstract: The nature and origin of dark matter is one of the key unresolved questions of fundamental physics. Astrophysical and cosmological data provide powerful probes of dark matter properties, although to date no signal has been confirmed. In this webinar Tracy Slatyer discusses a number of claimed possible signals of novel dark matter physics in astrophysical datasets, alternative explanations, and open questions, with a focus on the Galactic Center Excess in GeV-scale gamma rays.

    Click here to watch the recording on YouTube.

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Recorded Talks

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