2004 - Tom W. Bonner Prize in Nuclear Physics, American Physical Society
2002 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
1978 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS)
1969 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
George F. Bertsch focuses on Atomic physics, Nuclear physics, Nucleon, Nuclear reaction and Dipole. His work deals with themes such as Mean field theory and Coulomb, which intersect with Atomic physics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Heavy ion, Particle physics and Boltzmann equation.
George F. Bertsch combines subjects such as Inelastic scattering, Quantum electrodynamics, Elementary particle, Observable and Nuclear drip line with his study of Nucleon. His Nuclear reaction research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Ion, Fragmentation, Fermi level, Radiochemistry and Effective mass. His studies deal with areas such as Condensed matter physics, Pseudopotential, Jellium and Quadrupole as well as Dipole.
George F. Bertsch mainly investigates Atomic physics, Nuclear physics, Quantum mechanics, Nuclear reaction and Nucleon. In his research on the topic of Atomic physics, Breakup is strongly related with Coulomb. His work carried out in the field of Nuclear physics brings together such families of science as Heavy ion and Particle physics.
His Quantum mechanics study is mostly concerned with Pairing, Hamiltonian, Wave function, Fermi gas and Fermion. His Nuclear reaction research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Scattering and Nuclear matter. The concepts of his Hadron study are interwoven with issues in Meson and Elementary particle.
His primary scientific interests are in Quantum mechanics, Nuclear physics, Fission, Nuclear fission and Pairing. His Energy functional, Mean field theory, Matrix and Adiabatic process study, which is part of a larger body of work in Quantum mechanics, is frequently linked to Homogeneous space, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Nuclear physics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Excitation and Quadrupole.
His Fission research incorporates themes from Axial symmetry, Statistical physics and Schematic. His study in Pairing is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Fermion, Hamiltonian, Gradient method and Configuration space. The study incorporates disciplines such as Classical mechanics, Complex energy, S-matrix, Monte Carlo method and Nucleon in addition to Hamiltonian.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Time-dependent density functional theory, Density functional theory, Hamiltonian, Pairing and Quantum mechanics. Time-dependent density functional theory is a subfield of Atomic physics that he explores. His work on Excited state as part of general Atomic physics study is frequently linked to r-process, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His Hamiltonian study combines topics in areas such as Fermion, Monte Carlo method, Classical mechanics and Nucleon. George F. Bertsch interconnects Symmetry breaking, Conserved quantity, Many-body theory, Statistical physics and Mean field theory in the investigation of issues within Pairing. Within one scientific family, George F. Bertsch focuses on topics pertaining to Gradient method under Quantum mechanics, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Neutron, Maxima and minima, Perturbation and Data stream.
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A guide to microscopic models for intermediate energy heavy ion collisions
G.F. Bertsch;S. Das Gupta.
Physics Reports (1988)
Direct nuclear reactions
G. R. Satchler;George F. Bertsch.
Physics Today (1984)
Interactions for inelastic scattering derived from realistic potentials
G. Bertsch;J. Borysowicz;H. McManus;W.G. Love;W.G. Love.
Nuclear Physics (1977)
Time-dependent local-density approximation in real time
K. Yabana;G. F. Bertsch.
Physical Review B (1996)
octopus: a first-principles tool for excited electron-ion dynamics.
Miguel A. L. Marques;Alberto Castro;Alberto Castro;Alberto Castro;George F. Bertsch;Angel Rubio.
Computer Physics Communications (2003)
Damping of nuclear excitations
G. F. Bertsch;P. F. Bortignon;R. A. Broglia.
Reviews of Modern Physics (1983)
Pair correlations near the neutron drip line
G.F Bertsch;H Esbensen.
Annals of Physics (1991)
Boltzmann equation for heavy ion collisions
G. F. Bertsch;H. Kruse;S. Das Gupta.
Physical Review C (1984)
A study of the nuclear response function
G.F. Bertsch;S.F. Tsai.
Physics Reports (1975)
Structure of even-even nuclei using a mapped collective Hamiltonian and the D1S Gogny interaction
J. P. Delaroche;M. Girod;J. Libert;H. Goutte.
Physical Review C (2010)
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