Professors of Physics, Graduate School of Science

Professors with 「*」 do not take graduate students.
Professors with 「#」 do not take master's graduate students.
Professors with 「!」 has spesial report.
SUBCOURSE NOTES NAME BUREAU URL E-mail THEME
A3 Yuto ASHIDA Institute for Physics of Intelligence http://park.itc.u-tokyo.ac.jp/ashida-g/home-e.html ashida_at_phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp Theoretical studies at the intersection of quantum many-body physics and quantum optics.
A3 Naomichi HATANO Institute of Industrial Science http://hatano-lab.iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index.html hatano アットマーク iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp We mainly study condensed matter physics and fundamental quantum physics theoretically. We cover both classical and quantum, equilibrium and non-equilibrium. We decide students' themes based on their picks, because of which we work on variety of topics. The current topics include: (1) non-Hermitian quantum mechanics,; (2) Quantum walk; (3) Non-equilibrium Non-Markovian quantum dynamics;; (4) Analysis of complex networks. We encourage you to visit our office. Contact Hatano.
A3 Yoshiyuki KABASHIMA Institute for Physics of Intelligence https://kaba-lab.org/en kaba@phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp Yoshiyuki Kabashima is working in a cross-disciplinary field between statistical physics and information sciences. His research topics include error-correcting codes, cryptography, CDMA multi-user detection, data compression, compressive sensing, random matrix, machine learning, spin glasses.
A3 Takeo KATO The Institute for Solid State Physics http://kato.issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index_english.htm kato_at_issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp Theory for mesoscopic systems; evaluvation of conductance and noise power, treatment of electron-electron interaction, basic theory for nonequilibrium states, and new argothim of numerical calculation.
A3 Yusuke KATO Department of Arts and Science http://park.itc.u-tokyo.ac.jp/kato-yusuke-lab/ yusuke@phys.c.u-tokyo.ac.jp Theory of Condensed Matter. Superconductivity, Superfluidity and Chiral magnetism
A3 Hosho KATSURA Department of Physics http://park.itc.u-tokyo.ac.jp/hkatsura-lab/ katsura_at_phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp [Condensed matter theory] (1) Strongly correlated systems: quantum magnetism, multiferroics, low-dimensional systems, Hubbard-type models, quantum entanglement. (2) Topological systems: Hall effects, topological insulators, Majorana fermions. [Statistical mechanics] Algebraic structures behind classical and quantum solvable models and their applications. Nonlinear phenomena in physics.
A3 Naoki KAWASHIMA The Institute for Solid State Physics https://kawashima.issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp/ kawashima AT issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp We are developing new computational methods and algorithms for analytically intractable problems in condensed matter theory. We also use them in large-scale computing on parallel computers. Specifically, we study quantum spin liquids by tensor-network method, Z2 vortex dissociation transition by cluster algorithm, spinon deconfinement critical phenomena by quantum Monte Carlo, optical lattice systems by worm algorithm, and spin glass critical phenomena.
A3 Mio MURAO Department of Physics http://www.eve.phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp/indexe.htm murao_RemoveThisPart_@phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp We consider that a quantum computer is not just a machine to run computational algorithms but also a machine to perform any operations allowed by quantum mechanics. We analyze what kinds of new properties and effects may appear in quantum systems by using quantum computers to improve our understanding of quantum mechanics from an operational point of view. We also investigate applications of quantum properties and effects such as entanglement for information processing, communication, precise measurement and manipulations.
A3 Masao OGATA Department of Physics https://sites.google.com/hosi.phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp/homepage/english ogata_RemoveThisPart_@phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp Condensed Matter Theory: Especially theories in many-body problems where quantum phenomena play essential roles. For example, strongly correlated electron systems, high-temperature superconductivity, magnetism, low-dimensional conductors such as organic conductors, mesoscopic systems, oxides with orbital, spin and charge degrees of freedom, and unconventional superconductivity phenomena. We use field-theoretical methods, exact solutions, renormalization group, variational theory, and numerical simulations.
A3 Takashi OKA The Institute for Solid State Physics oka@issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp
A3 Masaki OSHIKAWA The Institute for Solid State Physics http://oshikawa.issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp/ oshikawa@(domain), (domain)=issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp My study centers around the intersection of condensed matter theory, statistical mechanics, and field theory. Examples of my research include: * Quantized magnetization plateaux in quantum spin systems * Commensurability and topology in quantum many-body systems * Magnetic-field effects on a junction of three quantum wires (application of boundary conformal field theory) * Field-theory approach to Electron Spin Resonance in quantum spin chains I work on abstract theories as well as analysis and prediction of experimental data; often they are well connected.
A3 Taisuke OZAKI The Institute for Solid State Physics http://t-ozaki.issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index.html t-ozaki@issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp In accordance with development of recent massively parallel computers, first-principles calculations based on density functional theories (DFT) have been playing a very important role in understanding and designing properties of a wide variety of materials. We have been developing efficient and accurate methods and software packages to extend applicability of DFT to more realistic systems as discussed in industry. Although the computational cost of the conventional DFT method scales as the third power of number of atoms, we have developed an O(N) Krylov subspace method, of which computational cost scales only linearly, based on nearsightedness of electron. In addition to this, we are aiming at realization of materials design from first-principles.
A3 *# Akira SHIMIZU Department of Arts and Science http://as2.c.u-tokyo.ac.jp/ shmz(remove this part)@as2.c.u-tokyo.ac.jp Quantum Physics, Fundamental Theory of Condensed Matter: including Physics of many-body open quantum systems, Relations between microscopic physics and macroscopic physics, Theory of errors and backactions of quantum measurement, Fundamental limits of manipulation of quantum systems, and relations among these subjects. For details, see http://as2.c.u-tokyo.ac.jp/
A3 Osamu SUGINO The Institute for Solid State Physics http://sugino.issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp/public sugino@issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp Our research, the first principles calculation of materials, is motivated by keen interest in explanation of properties of materials and understanding of phenomena occurring in condensed phases by solving basic equations like Schroedinger equation. We also develop new computational methods to make more and more complex phenomena within the target of first principles calculation. The present theme: stimulated electron-ion dynamics in the condensed phases, tunneling phenomena via nano-structures or ultrathin layers, and catalytic reactions occurring at surface or interfaces.
A3 Synge TODO Department of Physics https://exa.phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp/ wistaria@phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp We are exploring novel methods in computational physics based on stochastic method such as the Monte Carlo simulation, path-integral representation of quantum fluctuations, information compression by using the singular value decomposition and the tensor network, statistical machine learning, etc. By making full use of these powerful numerical methods, we aim to elucidate various exotic phases, phase transitions, and dynamics specific to quantum many-body systems, from strongly correlated systems such as the spin systems and the Bose-Hubbard model to real materials. We are also researching parallelization methods for leading-edge supercomputers, and developing and releasing open-source software for next-generation physics simulations.
A3 Naoto TSUJI Department of Physics http://dyn.phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp/home/index.php/welcome tsuji [at] phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp We are interested in nonequilibrium physics of quantum many-body systems and statistical mechanics. The aim is to realize a new order or new physical property by driving quantum systems out of equilibrium. At first sight, it sounds unlikely to happen because energy injected by an external drive would turn into heat, which would destroy all the interesting properties of quantum many-body systems that might emerge at low energies. However, contrary to our intuition, recent studies have revealed various possibilities that novel states of matter do emerge out of equilibrium. We are trying to understand their mechanism and explore the frontier of nonequilibrium physics.
A3 Hirokazu TSUNETSUGU The Institute for Solid State Physics tsune@issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp Thoery of strongly correlated eletron systems. Electronic states, magnetism, superconductivity, transport phenomena in compounds of transition metal, rare earth, or actinide elements. Quest of new quantum orders driven by electron-electron interactions, interplay of electron spin and orbital degrees of freedom, and electron-lattice couplings.
A3 Shinji TSUNEYUKI Department of Physics http://white.phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index2_en.shtml stsune@phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp My research interest is in developing and applying methodologies of computational physics to investigate basic problems in condensed matter physics, especially focusing on dynamics and correlation in many-body systems. Areas of current research include: 1. Properties and structural transformation of materials under high pressure. 2. Structures and reactions of atoms and molecules on solid surfaces. 3. Quantum effect of light particles (protons, muons, etc.) in solids. 4. Impurities in ferroelectric materials. 5. Electronic structure of proteins.
A3 Masahito UEDA Department of Physics http://cat.phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index-e.html uedaAAphys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp (AAを@に置き換えてください) cold atoms (Bose-Einstein condensation, Fermi superfluidity), information thermodynamics, quantum information and measurement,condensed-matter theory
Professors with 「*」 do not take graduate students.
Professors with 「#」 do not take master's graduate students.
Professors with 「!」 has spesial report.