Due to CSU’s move to all virtual operations effective Monday, March 23rd, the staff in this office is now working remotely. To reach us please email: physics_reception@Mail.Colostate.edu.

CSU Students at Fermilab:
Tyler Boone, Matt Hogan, and an 8-m Cosmic Ray Tagger module being lowered into place in the ICARUS detector at Fermilab
What are we working on?

Welcome to the Department of Physics at Colorado State University! Physics, the most fundamental of sciences, is the study of motion, matter and energy at scales ranging from the cosmological to subatomic. At CSU, you will receive a practical, hands-on, and individualized education at a leading research institution.

Department Highlights

Mark Bradley Advances the Field in Ion Bombardment

  A member of the Physics department for 33 years, Professor Mark Bradley serves the department as the associate chair for research. Bradley’s research is taking on exciting new directions, so we asked him to reflect on his

Walter Toki – The Story Behind T2K

With the recent successful results of the T2K collaboration, we asked Professor Walter Toki to share the story behind his work on the T2K experiment, as well as reflect on his broader career.  When and why did you start working on T2K project? What sparked your

Physics Alum Passionate About Undergraduate Success

After graduating with a B.S. in Physics from San Diego State University in 2008, Jason Liu joined the Colorado State University Physics Department as a graduate student. “My decision to come to CSU

Wu’s group publishes new paper in Physical Review Letters

Professor Wu’s research group finds surface states in a topological insulator can modify magnetism in a neighboring magnetic insulator. Magnetic ordering in a magnetic insulator can break the time-reversal symmetry of topological

News

Two CSU professors receive highly competitive award from the Department of Energy

Justin Sambur and Mike Mooney among 50 nationwide to receive DOE Early Career Award

T2K experiment shows strongest evidence yet of symmetry breaking in neutrinos

Understanding how neutrinos and antineutrinos differ will help scientists explain why so much matter exists in the universe, and so little antimatter.

You’re invited to the Little Shop of Physics Leap Day Open House, Feb. 29

The day will feature over 300 family-friendly science activities and presentations.

Improving solar cells’ back-contact is goal of $3.5 million DOE project

A CSU team is leading an effort to make cadmium-telluride solar cells even more efficient by focusing on a classic engineering bottleneck in their design.

Calendar

Announcements

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Find Us

Physical Address

124 Engineering Building
400 Isotope Drive

Mailing Address

Physics Department
1875 Campus Delivery
Colorado State University
Fort Collins, CO 80523-601

Phone

(970) 491-6206

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