Difference between revisions of "Main Page"

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Our working group is devoted to the [[research]] of the physics of '''charged soft matter systems''', like DNA, charged colloids, ferrofluids and ionic liquids. Our main tools are '''computer simulations''' and theoretical calculations. The simulations are performed on parallel computers with help of the simulation package '''{{ES}}''' that is co-developed in our group.
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We use high-performance computing on supercomputers and parallel clusters to solve complex problems in physics that would otherwise impossible to solve via analytical methods. Our main [[research]] areas are presently to understand the physics of '''soft matter systems''' in general, with a particular emphasis on charged systems like polyelectrolytes, charged colloids, ferrofluids and ionic liquids. In addition we are interested in various biophysical problems, flow phenomena, and porous media. Our methods are not only  '''computer simulations''', but we also apply statistical physics approaches like density functional methods, fractional calculus, and other approaches. The simulations are performed on parallel computers with help of the simulation package '''{{ES}}''', and we continue to develop algorithms for long range interactions.
 
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Revision as of 19:28, 14 February 2009

Welcome to the home page of the

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We use high-performance computing on supercomputers and parallel clusters to solve complex problems in physics that would otherwise impossible to solve via analytical methods. Our main research areas are presently to understand the physics of soft matter systems in general, with a particular emphasis on charged systems like polyelectrolytes, charged colloids, ferrofluids and ionic liquids. In addition we are interested in various biophysical problems, flow phenomena, and porous media. Our methods are not only computer simulations, but we also apply statistical physics approaches like density functional methods, fractional calculus, and other approaches. The simulations are performed on parallel computers with help of the simulation package ESPResSo, and we continue to develop algorithms for long range interactions.

Address

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Institute for Computational Physics
Universität Stuttgart
Pfaffenwaldring 27
70569 Stuttgart
Germany

How to find us?