ASIAA Theoretical Astrophysics
Theory

What's New

Theory Seminars

2022-12-08 Thu 12:00~13:30 [R1412]
Xuening Bai [Institute of Advanced Study, Tsinghua University, Beijing]
Topic: History of the Solar Nebula from Meteorite Paleomagnetism
2022-11-11 Fri 12:00~13:30 [R1107]
Douglas Lin [Department of Astronomy and Astrophysics, UC Santa Cruz]
Topic: Stellar Evolution and Pollution in AGN Disks
2022-10-13 Thu 12:00~13:30 [R1107]
Mark Krumholtz [The Australian National University]
Topic: Cosmic rays in star-forming galaxies: transport, feedback, and non-thermal messengers
2022-08-12 Fri 12:00~13:30 [R1107]
Kengo Tomida [Astronomical Institute, Tohoku Universit]
Topic: The Athena++ Adaptive Mesh Refinement Framework: Code Design and Applications
2022-07-08 Fri 12:00~13:30 [R1107]
Yosuke Mizuno [Tsung-Dao Lee Institute, Shanghai Jiao Tong University]
Topic: Testing Astrophysical Model from the shadow of the Supermassive Black Holes
2022-06-10 Fri 12:00~13:30 [R1107]
Geoff Bower [ASIAA]
Topic: Event Horizon Telescope Imaging of Sagittarius A*
2022-05-13 Fri 12:00~13:30 [R1107]
Daniel Braumann [University of Amsterdam]
Topic: Gravitational Collider Physics

Academic Events

2023-02-20~2023-02-23Galaxy Evolution Workshop 2023
2022-11-23~2022-11-25Taiwanese Theoretical Astrophysics Workshop II
2022-08-15~2022-08-19NCTS-ASIAA Workshop: Stars, Planets, and Formosa
2022-02-07~2022-02-10Galaxy Evolution Workshop 2021
2021-02-02~2021-02-05Galaxy Evolution Workshop 2020
2019-12-09~2019-12-11Galaxy Formation and Evolution Across Cosmic Time
2019-04-19~2019-05-03TIARA Lectures on hydrodynamics and magnetohydrodynamics, Apr 19, 26, May 3, 2019
2018-10-22~2018-10-26The 8th East Asian Numerical Astrophysics Meeting (EANAM 2018).
2018-10-18~2018-10-19Mini-School on Computational Astrophysics
2018-09-25~2018-09-27Taiwanese Theoretical Astrophysics Workshop

learn more

Project Description

We aim to perform advanced research leading the world in theoretical astrophysics and contribute to the development of related studies in ASIAA and Taiwan. Our main scientific goal is to understand the origin and evolution of structures in the Universe from cosmological to planetary scales. Formation of structures occurs through strongly nonlinear evolution caused by gravity and multiple/complex physical processes (especially hydrodynamical and radiative processes). In spite of such a complexity, the understanding of the formation of galaxies, stars, and planets has become feasible in ASIAA because of the advanced observations by the radio and optical-infrared (OIR) projects. In parallel with the great successes of the observational projects, we have been developing theoretical projects. Computational simulations together with analytic studies provide physical understandings and discoveries regarding the multi-scale structure formation in the Universe.