東京大学 大学院工学系研究科 石川研究室

Archives : Oct, 2014

Lectures information Professor Kenichi Ishikawa (2014)

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Professor Kenichi Ishikawa and Project Research Associate Dr. Takeshi Sato give lectures in and outside of the University of Tokyo mainly for students and young researchers to help them understand quantum mechanics simulation of light and electron, ion beams for cancer radiation therapy.

Philosophy and goals of Kenichi Ishikawa laboratory

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A message from Professor Kenichi L. Ishikawa for prospective students and researchers.

About the University of Tokyo Kenichi Ishikawa laboratory

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Our history and environment that made us one of the world-leading groups in the theory of femtosecond-laser interaction with atoms and molecules, strong-field phenomena, high-harmonic generation, and attosecond laser science.   

Research themes of Kenichi Ishikawa laboratory

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Two pillars in our research – “Attosecond science” to theoretically study on an interaction of laser pulses with matters happening in an extremely short period of time and “Ion beam science” to ultimately contribute to advanced cancer radiation therapy.

University of Tokyo Professor: Kenichi L. Ishikawa

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We conduct theoretical study related to light, laser, radiation, and ion beams. Now, we are one of the world-leading groups in ab-initio simulations of femtosecond-laser interaction with atoms and molecules, strong-field phenomena, high-harmonic generation, and attosecond laser science. We welcome enthusiastic members to strive for cutting-edge research together!

University of Tokyo Associate Professor: Takeshi Sato

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Have you ever heard of any of these?
“Attosecond science”, “high-field phenomena”, “time-dependent multi-electron theory”, “quantum chemistry”, “large scale electronic structure theory”, “density functional theory (DFT)”. If “yes”, bring a pencil and paper, or some computer skills to pioneer new areas of physics that surprise the world with us!

Univ. of Tokyo Project Research Associate: Yasushi Shinohara

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I’m interested in fundamental phenomena related to ultrafast and nonlinear electron dynamics driven by state-of-the-art laser pulse, which might be useful tools for more application side such as laser processing. I’ve worked on elucidation of the phenomena via quantum simulations, most frequently based on ab-initio theories, and development of the simulation schemes.

University of Tokyo Project Researcher: Himadri Pathak

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After studying theoretical chemistry in India, I came to the University of Tokyo in August 2016 as a Project Researcher. My Ph.D thesis back in India was “Calculation of Properties Using Relativistic Coupled Cluster Theory for Atoms and Molecules”.

Why Research Activities Fascinate Me

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Why do you research? What fascinates you? This is an article from the Department of Nuclear Engineering and Management.