University of Maryland, College Park
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Quantum mechanics, Classical mechanics, Mathematical physics, Black hole and Extremal black hole. His Classical mechanics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Covariant transformation, Degeneracy, Diffeomorphism, Entropy and Gauge theory. His Mathematical physics study combines topics in areas such as Unified field theory, Analytic continuation and Brownian motion.
His work carried out in the field of Extremal black hole brings together such families of science as Hawking radiation, White hole and Stellar black hole. Ted Jacobson combines subjects such as Charged black hole, Black brane, Black hole thermodynamics and Event horizon with his study of White hole. His General relativity research includes themes of Einstein, Ashtekar variables and Aether.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Mathematical physics, Theoretical physics, Classical mechanics, Black hole and Quantum mechanics. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Curvature and Mathematical physics. His studies examine the connections between Theoretical physics and genetics, as well as such issues in Quantum gravity, with regards to Effective field theory and Photon.
His studies deal with areas such as Black brane, Membrane paradigm, Invariant and Covariant transformation as well as Classical mechanics. His research in Black hole focuses on subjects like Spacetime, which are connected to Minkowski space. The Extremal black hole study combines topics in areas such as Rotating black hole, White hole and Stellar black hole.
His primary areas of investigation include Black hole, Theoretical physics, Spacetime, Quantum electrodynamics and Mathematical physics. His Black hole study is related to the wider topic of Quantum mechanics. His Theoretical physics research incorporates themes from Gravitation, Curved space, Ball and Riemann hypothesis.
His work deals with themes such as Compact star, Minkowski space, Electromagnetic field, Relativistic plasma and Pulsar, which intersect with Spacetime. His Mathematical physics study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Classical mechanics. His Classical mechanics study incorporates themes from Field and Invariant.
Ted Jacobson focuses on Black hole, Spacetime, Classical mechanics, White hole and Theoretical physics. The Black hole study which covers AdS/CFT correspondence that intersects with Monotonic function, Conservation law and Planck. His Classical mechanics research includes elements of Covariant transformation and Mathematical physics.
He interconnects Black brane, Constant curvature and Newtonian fluid in the investigation of issues within Mathematical physics. His White hole study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Black hole thermodynamics, Extremal black hole and Density wave theory. His work in Theoretical physics addresses subjects such as Quantum gravity, which are connected to disciplines such as Observable and No-cloning theorem.
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Thermodynamics of spacetime: The Einstein equation of state.
Physical Review Letters (1995)
Gravity with a dynamical preferred frame
Ted Jacobson;David Mattingly.
Physical Review D (2001)
On black hole entropy
Ted Jacobson;Ted Jacobson;Gungwon Kang;Gungwon Kang;Robert C. Myers;Robert C. Myers.
Physical Review D (1994)
Lorentz violation at high energy: Concepts, phenomena, and astrophysical constraints
Ted Jacobson;Stefano Liberati;David Mattingly.
Annals of Physics (2006)
Black-hole evaporation and ultrashort distances.
Physical Review D (1991)
Nonequilibrium Thermodynamics of Spacetime
Christopher Eling;Raf Guedens;Ted Jacobson.
Physical Review Letters (2006)
Nonperturbative quantum geometries
Ted Jacobson;Ted Jacobson;Lee Smolin;Lee Smolin.
Nuclear Physics (1988)
Black hole entropy and higher curvature interactions.
Ted Jacobson;Ted Jacobson;Robert C. Myers.
Physical Review Letters (1993)
Hawking spectrum and high frequency dispersion.
Steven Corley;Ted Jacobson.
Physical Review D (1996)
Vector two-point functions in maximally symmetric spaces
Bruce Allen;Theodore Jacobson.
Communications in Mathematical Physics (1986)
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