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Berif introduction of lecturers:
Professor of Institute of Cosmic Ray Research, University of Tokyo, expert on the atmospheric neutrino flux. His neutrino flux prediction was adopted by many experiments, including Super-Kamiokande which discovered the atmospheric neutrino oscillation leading to the 2015 Nobel Prize.
Professor of University of Rochester, co-spokesperson of MINERvA Experiment at Fermilab, expert on neutrino interactions. He was named an Alfred P. Sloan Research Fellow in 1998, DOE Outstanding Junior Investigator in 1999, Cottrell Scholar in 2001, and received National Science Foundation career award in 2002. He was elected as APS fellow in 2005.
Assistant Professor of Bari University and INFN Bari, working on the astroparticle physics, especially on neutrinos and axions. He got Ph.D in 2007 from INFN Bari and then worked at Max Planck Institute for Physics in Munich as an Av Humboldt Fellow. After working in Hamburg University as a junior professor, he moved to Bari University at 2015. One of his specialities is on collective neutrino oscillations in core-collapse supernovae.
Professor of Kyoto University, spokesperson of the T2K experiment. He made a lot of contributions in the CDF and led the neutrino oscillation analysis of the K2K experiment. He was awarded the Nishina Memorial Prize and Yoji Totsuka Prize of 2014.
Professor of School of Physics and Astronomy in University of Minnesota. His wide research interests include nuclear/particle astrophysics and cosmology: neutrino oscillations and their effects in astrophysical environments, supernova explosion and nucleosynthesis, chemical evolution of galaxies. He was elected the Fellow of American Physical Society in 2008.
Senior Research Associate in Physics, Emeritus, Caltech. He made theoretical calculations on the neutrino spectrum at nuclear reactors that led to important experimental works in 1980s. Such work has also been critical for the current reactor neutrino experiments. His work on nuclear structure problems played an important role in searching for neutrinoless double beta decay.
Member of Academic Divisions of the Chinese Academy of Sciences, director of IHEP, former co-spokesperson of the Daya Bay experiment and the spokesperson of the JUNO experiment. He participated in the L3, AMS, Palo Verde and KamLAND experiments. He lead the design, construction, operation and the early physics searches of the BESIII experiment. He initiated the idea of the Daya Bay experiment, and lead its design, construction operation and physics analysis. He was awarded the 2014 W.K.H Panofsky Prize in Experimental Particle Physics, 2015 Breakthrough Prize, and 2016 first prize of Chinese National Natural Science Award.
Professor of Institute of Cosmic Ray Research, University of Tokyo. He has been working on the atmospheric neutrino oscillation analysis, and was awarded the Young Scientist Award of the Physical Society of Japan in 2014, for his contributions to "The first observation of evidence for the appearance of oscillation-induced atmospheric tau neutrinos."
Professor and Head of Theoretical Physics Division of IHEP, CAS. His research interests include fermion masses, flavor mixing and CP violation, neutrino physics and astrophysics. Together with H. Fritzsch, he proposed the "democratic" mixing pattern and predicted two large mixing angles for neutrinos early in 1996. He first suggested a nearly tri-bimaximal mixing pattern in 2002, which stimulated numerous theoretical works on model building of lepton flavor mixing. In 2011, he published an English monograph entitled "Neutrinos in Particle Physics, Astronomy and Cosmology".