Which size and mass do the smallest particles of our universe have? How can such values be measured and which relevance do the new findings have – not only for science? These questions will be covered by scientists of the KIT Elementary Particle and Astroparticle Physics Center (KCETA) on Tuesday, January 20, 2015, at 18.30 hrs. At the Karlsruhe city hall, they will present exciting research relating to the Higgs particle and neutrino.
The presesentations will be made in the German language with a simultaneous translation into sign language. Parallel to the event, an exhibition of the KIT Elementary Particle and Astroparticle Physics Center will be organized in the upper hall of the City Hall from January 19 to 23, 2015.
More information: www.zak.kit.edu/kit_im_rathaus
Being “The Research University in the Helmholtz Association”, KIT creates and imparts knowledge for the society and the environment. It is the objective to make significant contributions to the global challenges in the fields of energy, mobility, and information. For this, about 9,600 employees cooperate in a broad range of disciplines in natural sciences, engineering sciences, economics, and the humanities and social sciences. KIT prepares its 23,300 students for responsible tasks in society, industry, and science by offering research-based study programs. Innovation efforts at KIT build a bridge between important scientific findings and their application for the benefit of society, economic prosperity, and the preservation of our natural basis of life. KIT is one of the German universities of excellence.