2-4 November 2022
ILL Chadwick Amphitheatre
Europe/Paris timezone
Registration is open!

Sponsors

ISABEL   ILL

In response to the H2020 call INFRADEV-03-2018-2019, the ISABEL proposal was submitted in March 2019 and was finally accepted in March 2020. The principal goal of this project is to ensure the long-term sustainability of the European Magnetic Field Laboratory and define a roadmap for its future development.

 

The Institut Laue-Langevin is an international research centre at the leading edge of neutron science and technology. As the world’s flagship centre for neutron science, the ILL makes its facilities and expertise available to visiting scientists.

     
This project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement No 871106.

Partners

CNRS   LNCMI

The French National Centre for Scientific Research is among the world's leading research institutions. Its scientists explore the living world, matter, the Universe, and the functioning of human societies in order to meet the major challenges of today and tomorrow. Internationally recognised for the excellence of its scientific research, the CNRS is a reference in the world of research and development, as well as for the general public.

 

The Laboratoire National des Champs Magnétiques Intenses (LNCMI) is a research infrastructure welcoming researchers from around the world for high magnetic field experiments. Located on two sites, LNCMI offers pulsed fields in Toulouse (LNCMI-T) and continuous fields in Grenoble (LNCMI-G).

 
EMFL

The European Magnetic Field Laboratory (EMFL) was founded in 2015 and provides the highest possible fields (both continuous and pulsed) for its researchers. The EMFL is dedicated to unite, coordinate and reinforce the four existing European high magnetic field laboratories - within a single body as a world-leading infrastructure:

  • The Dresden High Magnetic Field Laboratory (Germany)
  • The Laboratoire National des Champs Magnétiques Intenses in Grenoble and Toulouse (France)
  • The High Field Magnet Laboratory in Nijmegen (Netherlands).

 

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