Quantum field theory was originally developed as the extension of quantum mechanics needed to accommodate the principles of special relativity. Today quantum field theory is the modern paradigm with which we understand particle physics, condensed matter systems, and many aspects of early universe cosmology, and it is used to describe the interactions of elementary particles, the dynamics of many body systems and critical phenomena, all with exquisite accuracy. Currently, Perimeter researchers are producing worldleading advances in the study of integrability and scattering amplitudes in quantum field theories. String theory is a theoretical framework which was proposed to produce a unified description of all particles and forces in nature, including gravity. It is based on the idea that at very short distances, all particles should in fact be seen to be extended onedimensional objects, i.e., ‘strings.’ Modern string theory has grown to be a broad and varied field of research with strong connections to quantum gravity, particle physics and cosmology, as well as mathematics. An exciting new framework known as ‘holography’ has emerged from string theory whereby quantum gravity is formulated in terms of quantum field theory in one less dimension. This symbiosis between quantum field theory and quantum gravity has been a focus of many Perimeter researchers. This has led to the development of exciting new methods to study the quantum dynamics of gauge theories and in the application of these techniques to new domains, such as nuclear physics and condensed matter physics
Format results

34 talksCollection Number C17055
Talk


What does a quantum black hole look like to the Event Horizon Telescope?
Avery Broderick University of Waterloo


LongLived Inverse Chirp Signals from CoreCollapse in Massive ScalarTensor Gravity
Ulrich Sperhake California Institute of Technology

Growing BlackHole Hair in Extensions of General Relativity
Helvi Witek University of Cambridge

Remarks on cosmic censorship and its possible violations
Roberto Emparan Institucio Catalana de Recerca I Estudis Avancats (ICREA)  Universitat de Barcelona


Qubit Model for Black Hole Evaporation without Firewalls
Don Page University of Alberta


It from Qubit Summer School
62 talksCollection Number C16003Talk

Toy Holography
Daniel Harlow Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT)

Quantum Gravity and Quantum Chaos
Stephen Shenker Stanford University

Modular hamiltonians in 2d CFT
John Cardy University of California System

Why physicists should care about the complexity zoo
Adam Buland Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Eigenstate Thermalization Hypothesis
Markus Müller Institute for Quantum Optics and Quantum Information (IQOQI)  Vienna

Tensor Network Holography

Vijay Balasubramanian University of Pennsylvania

Xiaoliang Qi Stanford University

Brian Swingle University of Maryland, College Park


Black Hole Information Paradox  2
Daniel Harlow Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT)

Quantum NP and the Complexity of Ground States
Dorit Aharonov Hebrew University of Jerusalem


Quantum Information in Quantum Gravity II
30 talksCollection Number C15041Talk

The Complexity and (Un)Computability of Quantum Phase Transitions
James Watson University of Maryland, College Park

Introduction to Quantinuum and TKET
Mark Jackson Paris Centre for Cosmological Physics (PCCP)

Quantum simulation of Z2 lattice gauge theory with dynamical matter
Fabian Grusdt LudwigMaximiliansUniversitiät München (LMU)

NLTS Hamiltonians from good quantum codes
Anurag Anshu Harvard University

Positivity, negativity, entanglement, and holography
Mukund Rangamani University of California System

3D Holography: from discretum to continuum
Bianca Dittrich Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics

Quantum Fisher metric in field theory and gravity
Nima Lashkari McGill University

Wormholes and Complexity
Adam Brown Stanford University


Flux Tubes
Collection Number C15091

Quantum Black Holes in the Sky?
34 talksCollection Number C17055The past decade has witnessed significant breakthroughs in understanding the quantum nature of black holes, with insights coming from quantum information theory, numerical relativity, and string theory. At the same time, astrophysical and gravitational wave observations can now provide an unprecedented window into the phenomenology of black hole horizons. This workshop seeks to bring together leading experts in these fields to explore new theoretical and observational opportunities and synergies that could improve our physical understanding of quantum black holes.


Quantum Information in Quantum Gravity II
30 talksCollection Number C15041Quantum Information in Quantum Gravity II 
Title  Speaker(s)  Date  Talk Type  Info link 

Quantum Black Holes in the Sky?  View details  
It from Qubit Summer School  View details  
Quantum Information in Quantum Gravity II  View details  
Flux Tubes  View details 