Edition 2022

The Sejny Summer Institute 2022 was held from July 7 to July 17 2022.

Participants and topics:

Alexander Thomas (MPI Bonn), Teichmueller spaces

Ali Akil (Hong Kong University of Science and Technology), Understanding different modified theories of gravity as the effective description of gravitation in GR of different quantum states

Anne-Catherine de la Hamette (IQOQI Vienna), Covariance of superposition and entanglement

Carlo Cepollaro (IQOQI Vienna), Indeterminism in classical physics

Caroline Jones (IQOQI Vienna), Could we construct a classical Cheshire cat?

Hamed Mohammady (Universite Libre de Bruxelles), The quantum measurement problem and the second law of thermodynamics

Jan Głowacki (Polish Academy of Sciences), What quantum theory should be about?

Leon Loveridge (University of South-Eastern Norway), Unsharp Bohrification?

Maria Nørgaard (University of Geneva), How do quantum systems exist in time?

Moritz Epple (University of Bonn), What is the relation between experiential, phenomenal and relativistic, physical time and what to learn from it?

Natalia Salome Moller (Slovak Academy of Sciences), How does the notion of time emerge from the measurement of clocks in relativistic quantum mechanics?

Nesta van der Schaaf (University of Edinburgh), What is causality without points?

Nicetu Tibau Vidal (University of Oxford), Can we classify all theories of information? 

Nitica Sakharwade (University of Gdansk), An Operational Road towards Understanding Causal Indefiniteness within Post-Quantum Theories

Patrick Fraser (University of Toronto), How should we decompose quantum systems into subsystems?

Pierre Martin-Dussaud (Penn State University)

Rahul Kothari (University of the Western Cape), What are the conditions under which a spacetime symmetrizes starting from given initial conditions?

Ryszard Kostecki, Quantum information geometric approach to foundations of quantum theory

Stefan Ludescher (IQOQI Vienna), Quantum Reference Frames for Process Matrices

Unnati Akhouri (Penn State University), What does it take to be interesting?

Vaclav Zatloukal (CTU Prague), Intelligent fields

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