N. Peter Armitage

N. Peter Armitage
Department of Physics and Astronomy
The Johns Hopkins University
Bloomberg 309
3400 N. Charles St.
Baltimore, MD 21218
USA

Tel : +1 (410) 516-0214
Cell : +1 (410) 530-7882

Fax : +1 (410) 516-7239

npa <at> pha.jhu.edu

Group website:  http://www.pha.jhu.edu/~npa

At the head of the Mer de Glace, Chamonix France - July 2005     


Online Seminars:

Low Frequency Electrodynamic Response of Topological Insulator Surface States and Their Superconducting Bilayers
Talk given at KITP conference in Oct. 2011 on Topological Insulators and Superconductors

Ultrafast (but Many-Body) Relaxation in a Low-Density Electron Glass:
Talk given at KITP conference in August 2010
Between Electronics and Photonics:  Terahertz Investigations of Complex Condensed Matter
A colloquium I gave at the University of Tennessee in January 2009

Chasing the Cooper Solid: Electrodynamics of the Superconductor Insulator Transition:
        Condensed matter seminar given in September 2006 at the NHMFL

Advance Condensed Matter Physics - Spring 2012

Classical Mechanics 105 - Fall 2011

Introduction to Condensed Matter Physics - Fall 2010

Introduction to Condensed Matter Physics - Fall 2009

Introduction to Condensed Matter Physics - Fall 2008

The Advanced and Intermediate Lab - Spring 2008

Introduction to Condensed Matter Physics - Fall 2007

Frontier Physics - Spring 2007

The Advanced and Intermediate Lab - Fall 2006

Please also check out my perpetually updated lecture notes on "Electrodynamics of correlated electron systems".

These are based on lectures I first gave at the "2008 Boulder School for Condensed Matter and Materials Physics."

See the videos of these lectures here:       Formalism and Techniques and Examples and Advanced Analysis


"...Sisyphus teaches the higher fidelity that negates the gods and raises rocks. He too concludes that all is well. This universe henceforth without a master seems to him neither sterile nor futile. Each atom of that stone, each mineral flake of that night-filled mountain, in itself forms a world. The struggle itself towards the heights is enough to fill a man's heart. One must imagine Sisyphus happy." - Albert Camus, Le Mythe de Sisyphe, 1942

 

 


last modified March 16, 2012