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New Journal of Physics

  • Deutsche Physikalische Gesellschaft

    The Deutsche Physikalische Gesellschaft (DPG) with a tradition extending back to 1845 is the largest physical society in the world with more than 61,000 members. The DPG sees itself as the forum and mouthpiece for physics and is a non-profit organisation that does not pursue financial interests. It supports the sharing of ideas and thoughts within the scientific community, fosters physics teaching and would also like to open a window to physics for all those with a healthy curiosity.

  • IOP Institute of Physics

    The Institute of Physics (IOP) is a leading scientific society promoting physics and bringing physicists together for the benefit of all. It has a worldwide membership of around 40 000 comprising physicists from all sectors, as well as those with an interest in physics. It works to advance physics research, application and education; and engages with policy makers and the public to develop awareness and understanding of physics. Its publishing company, IOP Publishing, is a world leader in professional scientific communications.

Deutsche Physikalische Gessellschaft IOP Institute of Physics

Video abstracts

video abstract icon

Video abstracts are a brand new content stream for New Journal of Physics, aimed at increasing yet further the visibility of our authors and their work. Through this video media authors can now go beyond the constraints of the written article to convey their research, and provide a new, enhanced user experience for the journal's global audience.

NJP articles with a video abstract are flagged with the video abstracts icon symbol. The technical specifications and submission process are detailed in the video abstract guidelines, while our 'how to' guide offers creative advice. You can also read some of our author quotations.

We are pleased to announce that Vivek N Prakash, Yoshiyuki Tagawa, Enrico Calzavarini, Julián Martínez Mercado, Federico Toschi, Detlef Lohse and Chao Sun have won the video abstract competition with their video: How gravity and size affect the acceleration statistics of bubbles in turbulence. The runners-up are Johannes Klinglmayr, Christoph Kirst, Christian Bettstetter and Marc Timme with their video: Guaranteeing global synchronization in networks with stochastic interactions.
Congratulations also go to our prize-draw winner Anneli Björkman.


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Imaging the collective excitations of an ultracold gas using statistical correlations Romain Dubessy, Camilla De Rossi, Thomas Badr, Laurent Longchambon and Hélène Perrin 2014 New J. Phys. 16 122001 View article PDF (2.03 MB)

Two dimensional kicked quantum Ising model: dynamical phase transitions C Pineda, T Prosen and E Villaseñor 2014 New J. Phys. 16 123044 View article PDF (1.17 MB)

Trojan-horse attacks threaten the security of practical quantum cryptography Nitin Jain, Elena Anisimova, Imran Khan, Vadim Makarov, Christoph Marquardt and Gerd Leuchs 2014 New J. Phys. 16 123030 View article PDF (1.71 MB)

X-ray measurements in helium-like atoms increased discrepancy between experiment and theoretical QED C T Chantler, A T Payne, J D Gillaspy, L T Hudson, L F Smale, A Henins, J A Kimpton and E Takacs 2014 New J. Phys. 16 123037 View article PDF (492 KB)

Individual nodeʼs contribution to the mesoscale of complex networks Florian Klimm, Javier Borge-Holthoefer, Niels Wessel, Jürgen Kurths and Gorka Zamora-López 2014 New J. Phys. 16 125006 View article PDF (1.27 MB)

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