Dinner at Amaya restaurant patio
Nancy R. Bartlit is a World War II historian, lecturer, author, and co-owner of Pajarito Press LLC. Bartlit earned a BA in History from Smith College in Massachusetts, then traveled to Sendai, Japan, thirteen years after WWII ended in 1945, to teach English to high school students, UNESCO students, and scientists at a research institute. Years later, she returned to Japan while enrolled in a program on Japanese industry and technology, which included tours to eleven research laboratories. She earned an MA in International Communications from the University of New Mexico.
We show that vortices in scalar superfluids can carry magnetic fields inside their cores when the condensing particle is composed of excitations that are oppositely charged and are not degenerate. We estimate the size of this magnetic field using effective field theory and illustrate how such an effect can arise from the underlying microphysics. Our findings may have observational consequences for helium superfluid as well as other BEC.
Jets provide a unique and versatile tool to study different time and energy scales of the strongly interacting matter created in heavy-ion collisions. Here we show, for the first time, a set of jet quenching observables sensitive to the initial stages of heavy-ion collisions. Specifically, we find that in order to reproduce the high-$p_T$ harmonics, the energy loss must be strongly suppressed for the first 0.6 fm of the evolution. This analysis shows the potential of jet observables to constrain the poorly known dynamics of the initial stages of the evolution.