Pictures from the event
I will recall steps taken here at Princeton that led from the schematic physics of the cosmology I encountered in the mid-1960s to the present well-tested LCDM theory, and offer some lessons from the past on the future of research in cosmology.
The Prof. Peebles colloquium will be part of a series of talks (Thurs. Oct. 27) on the general theory of relativity as it relates to the observed universe and, as part of that, to celebrate the 2019 Nobel Prize to Jim Peebles.
Details including talk titles, visitor parking, map, and COVID policy: https://phy.princeton.edu/Peebles_celebration
10:00 am, Jadwin A10 Herman Verlinde, Princeton: Opening remarks
Recording link: http://www.kaltura.com/tiny/0epk7
10:15 am, Jadwin A10 Bill Jones, Princeton: "Uncertain Measurements, compared to Uncertain Predictions"
Recording link: http://www.kaltura.com/tiny/06vgb
11:00 am, Jadwin A10 Suzanne Staggs, Princeton: "CMB Then and Now"
Recording link: http://www.kaltura.com/tiny/0xy2h
01:15 pm, McDonnell A02 Frans Pretorius, Princeton: "Open Questions on the Dynamics of Black Holes"
Recording link: http://www.kaltura.com/tiny/0ya8p
02:00 pm, McDonnell A02 David W. Hogg, NYU: "What do we know about the formation of large-scale structure and how could we possibly ever know that?"
Recording link: http://www.kaltura.com/tiny/0wukv
03:15 pm, McDonnell A02 Victoria Kaspi, McGill University: "The Time Domain or Life in the Fast Lane"
Recording link: http://www.kaltura.com/tiny/0w3m5
04:00 pm, McDonnell A02 James Peebles, Princeton: "Thoughts About Physical Cosmology: Past, Present, and Future"
Recording link: http://www.kaltura.com/tiny/02qaw