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I-X Research Presentations: Patrick Dunne

Talk Title

High-dimensional fitting and high-throughput electronics to explain why the universe is made of matter and not antimatter

Talk Summary

In this talk, Patrick will discuss the challenges of describing and interpreting the huge datasets that result from particle physics experiments and the highly complex models required to describe them. Patrick’s team works on both the high-throughput electronics necessary to collect this data and the statistical analysis tools needed to analyse them. This talk will show recent results from the neutrino oscillation experiments he works on and some highlights of the analysis and hardware tools developed by his team.


Dr Patrick Dunne

Speaker Bio

Patrick Dunne is a lecturer and UKRI Future Leaders Fellow in the Physics department and I-X. He did his PhD at Imperial studying the Higgs boson at the Large Hadron Collider at CERN graduating in 2016. Since then he has worked on the phenomenon of neutrino oscillations which could explain why the universe is made of matter and not antimatter, first as a postdoc, then since 2021 as a fellow at Imperial.

Time: 15.30-16.30
Date: Thursday 21 March
Location: In Person | I-X Conference Room |  Level 5
Translation and Innovation Hub (I-HUB)
Imperial White City Campus
84 Wood Lane
London W12 0BZ

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