Ryoji Anzaki, D1
Department of Nuclear Engineering and Management, School of Engineering, the University of Tokyo
E-Mail: anzaki●atto.t.u-tokyo.ac.jp (Please replace ● with @.)
Current Research Theme
Correlated electron-nuclear dynamics in molecules under intense laser fields
Master of Engineering
April 2014 – March 2016: Department of Applied Physics, Graduate school of Engineering, the University of Tokyo
Bachelor of Engineering
April 2011 – March 2014: Department of Applied Physics, Faculty of Engineering, the University of Tokyo
Associate of Chemical Engineering
April 2006 – March 2011: Osaka Prefectural College of Technology
I mainly concentrated on the numerical study of the quantum field theory using the stochastic quantization method during my master’s program. My collaborators and I developed a new method to calculate the contribution of the nonlinear (quartic) term in the scaler field in one- and three-dimensional discretized space-time, using the complex Langevin equation. This method, now called RPSA (Restricted Phase-Space Approximation), enabled us to estimate the nonlinear effects in non-equilibrium cases.
I focused on the experiments in the realm of quantum information, and performed an experiment to determine the behavior of interferometer made of micro-size thin membrane of sapphire amorphous.
“Real-time stochastic quantization in scalar fields”, at CMSI (Computational Materials Science Initiative) meeting, the University of Tokyo Hongo Campus, March 18, 2015
“Full Quantum Mechanical Simulation of One-dimensional Hydrogen Molecular Ion in an Intense Laser Field”, The 8th Asian Workshop on Generation and Application of
Coherent XUV and X-ray Radiation (8th AWCXR), National Tsing Hua University, Hsinchu, Taiwan 2017/3/27-29
International Chemistry Olympiad, Japan Representative Candidate (2008)
Anzaki, R., Fukushima, K., Hidaka, Y., & Oka, T. (2015). Restricted phase-space approximation in real-time stochastic quantization. Annals of Physics, 353, 107-128.
I have some basis in numerical simulations and quantum physics, especially in the quantum field theory. However, I am completely new to the world of attosecond dynamics of molecules under the influences of intense laser fields. Thus, to become a member of Ishikawa Lab. was a challenging decision for me. Now I am really satisfied with the members from wide varieties of backgrounds, such as chemistry, experimental physics, as well as theoretical physics. I am also motivated by the ambitious research topics in this laboratory.