EPS Executive & Staff activity for June 2016

By . Published on 28 July 2016 in:
July 2016, News, , ,

2 June 2016: David Lee, EPS secretary general, Xavier de Araujo, graphic designer and Gina Gunaratnam, communication coordinator, attended the EPN board meeting in Paris.

7 June 2016: Christophe Rossel, EPS president, participated in the EPS Historic Sites ceremony celebrating the former Physics Institute of the Julius-Maximilian Universität, Würzburg where Conrad Wilhelm Röntgen discovered X-rays in 1895 and became first Nobel laureate in physics.

10 June 2016: the EPS secretariat in Mulhouse, together with the Université de Haute-Alsace, welcomed Serge Haroche, Nobel Prize in Physics 2012, for a “conférence exceptionnelle” on the birth of quantum physics.

17 June 2016: Luc Bergé, chair of the EPS Quantum Electronics and Optics Division, chaired the CLEO®/Europe-EQEC 2017 Steering Committee Meeting in Munich, Germany

27 June 2016: Minh Quang Tran and Sylvie Jacquemot, members of the EPS Executive Committee,  attend the IUPAP C16 annual meeting in Kaohsiung (Taiwan).

29 June 2016: Christophe Rossel met with Luc van Dyck and Walter van Doninck at our office in Brussels to discuss future strategies for our point of presence. Meeting also with Bruno Vilela, Public Affairs Officer of the European Association for Chemical and Molecular Sciences (EuCheMS).

29 June 2016: Christophe Rossel attended the conference on Science and Europe in memory of Jose Mariano Gago at the European Parliament in Brussels.

Read previous post:
2nd International Conference on the History of Physics

The 2nd International Conference on the History of Physics is organised in Pöllau, Austria, from 5-7 september 2016.

The Steering Committee welcomes you warmly to this second conference in a series that is organised on a worldwide basis. By bringing together historians of science, physicists, science museum staff, lecturers and teachers, as well as others interested in any aspect of the history of physics, it aims to raise the profile of the subject to its rightful place in physics education and research.