Prof. Charbonneau has brought together researchers from industry and academia to develop a tool for automatizing protein crystal recognition. Read more on the Duke Research Blog and in PLOS One.
The Charbonneau group has been awarded computation time by XSEDE for better understanding protein crystallization and glass transition.
2018 Patrick Charbonneau gave a delicious talk about the science of cooking in NC Science Festival, the Research Triangle MRSEC’s annual outreach event.
Congratulations to Yi Hu who has been awarded a 3rd Place of GSOFT Poster Prize on 2018 APS March Meeting.
With 30 pages of handwritten calculations, Duke postdoctoral fellow Sho Yaida has laid to rest a 30-year-old mystery about the nature of glass and disordered materials at low temperatures. The work came out in Physical Review Letters. Learn more on Continue reading Sho Yaida Solves 30-Year Mystery
Patrick Charbonneau is co-organizing a KITP program entitled “The Rough High-Dimensional Landscape Problem” in Santa Barbara, early 2019. The application deadline is Nov 19, 2017.
Patrick Charbonneau gets interviewed by France-Science.org, talking about the collaboration with French researchers on the glass problem. See the full text on france-science.org.
Prof. Charbonneau is the 2018 APS GSOFT Program Chair. More details will soon be posted.
The Charbonneau group and collaborators have recently found evidence for an exotic phase transition that might underlie the behavioral difference between amorphous solids and crystallines. The results appear on the Proceedings of the National Academy of Science, USA.
Professor Patrick Charbonneau and an international team of physicists have been awarded four years of support from the Simons Foundation to seek a clearer understanding of the physics of glass. More information about this team can be found here.