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The Ninth International Workshop on Numerical Analysis and Lattice QFT (QCDNA)

Event description

Numerical simulations of Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD) are well established and a state-of-the-art method to obtain nonperturbative predictions from the Standard Model (SM) of elementary particle physics. These predictions are crucial to complement the experimental research program at the LHC or at the future Belle II experiment. In order to fully leverage the experimental results, uncertainties of the theoretical predictions need to be at most of the same size and thus have to keep track with ongoing experimental improvements, higher luminosities, and refined detectors. In order to further reduce uncertainties of lattice QCD simulations, algorithmic improvements are required and our simulations codes need to account for the changes in the design of the next generation of supercomputers. This workshop aims to bring together the leading experts in algorithms and hardware specific optimisation in order to discuss new paradigms and methods required for future machines as well as challenges of simulations with physical light and heavy quarks on larger and finer lattices. In addition we aim to facilitate collaborations among the participants with the intention to agree on common interfaces allowing for higher portability of code packages.

Confirmed speakers include:

Peter Boyle (U Edinburgh)
Richard Brower (Boston U)
James Brannick (Penn State U)
Isabel Campos (CISC)
Norman Christ (Columbia U)
Kate Clark (NVIDIA)
Andreas Frommer (U Wuppertal)
Steve Gottlieb (Indiana U)
Rajan Gupta (LANL)
Karsten Kahl (U Wuppertal)
Tony Kennedy (U Edinburgh)
Martin Lüscher (CERN)
James Osborn (ANL)
Andreas Stathopoulos (William & Mary)
Tilo Wettig (U Regensburg)

Please contact o.witzel [at] (subject: QCDNA%20info) if you have questions or would like to participate but did not receive an invitation.


See the full timetable on Indico


The Ninth International Workshop on Numerical Analysis and Lattice QFT (QCDNA)


The Higgs Centre for Theoretical Physics (Find us on campus maps)
School of Physics and Astronomy
James Clerk Maxwell Building
Peter Guthrie Tait Road