`2022-11-29 16:45:00``2022-11-29 17:45:00``Colloquium - Brian Swingle (Brandeis University)-Black Holes as Extreme Quantum Information Processors``Black Holes as Extreme Quantum Information Processors Prof. Brian Swingle Brandeis University Location: 1080 Physics Research Building, Smith Seminar Room Faculty Host: Yuan-Ming Lu Abstract: It is often suggested that our theory of spacetime and gravity is in tension with quantum theory, for example, that quantum information might be lost in black holes. However, recent developments suggest that spacetime and gravity could actually emerge from complex patterns of quantum information. I will review these developments with a focus on the physics of black holes in certain well controlled models of quantum gravity. Along the way, I will highlight many connections to the physics of chaotic quantum many-body systems. To conclude, I will discuss how these ideas might be generalized to describe quantum gravity in our own expanding universe. The colloquium can also be seen on Zoom: https://osu.zoom.us/j/91292283159?pwd=Ryt1TUV2Z0NiZUIwWklRTE92WjZ1dz09``1080 Physics Research Building``OSU ASC Drupal 8``ascwebservices@osu.edu``America/New_York``public`

`2022-11-29 15:45:00``2022-11-29 16:45:00``Colloquium - Brian Swingle (Brandeis University)-Black Holes as Extreme Quantum Information Processors``Black Holes as Extreme Quantum Information Processors Prof. Brian Swingle Brandeis University Location: 1080 Physics Research Building, Smith Seminar Room Faculty Host: Yuan-Ming Lu Abstract: It is often suggested that our theory of spacetime and gravity is in tension with quantum theory, for example, that quantum information might be lost in black holes. However, recent developments suggest that spacetime and gravity could actually emerge from complex patterns of quantum information. I will review these developments with a focus on the physics of black holes in certain well controlled models of quantum gravity. Along the way, I will highlight many connections to the physics of chaotic quantum many-body systems. To conclude, I will discuss how these ideas might be generalized to describe quantum gravity in our own expanding universe. The colloquium can also be seen on Zoom: https://osu.zoom.us/j/91292283159?pwd=Ryt1TUV2Z0NiZUIwWklRTE92WjZ1dz09 ``1080 Physics Research Building``Department of Physics``physics@osu.edu``America/New_York``public`## Black Holes as Extreme Quantum Information Processors

Prof. Brian Swingle

Brandeis University

*Location: 1080 Physics Research Building, Smith Seminar Room*

Faculty Host: Yuan-Ming Lu

**Abstract**: It is often suggested that our theory of spacetime and gravity is in tension with quantum theory, for example, that quantum information might be lost in black holes. However, recent developments suggest that spacetime and gravity could actually emerge from complex patterns of quantum information. I will review these developments with a focus on the physics of black holes in certain well controlled models of quantum gravity. Along the way, I will highlight many connections to the physics of chaotic quantum many-body systems. To conclude, I will discuss how these ideas might be generalized to describe quantum gravity in our own expanding universe.

The colloquium can also be seen on Zoom: https://osu.zoom.us/j/91292283159?pwd=Ryt1TUV2Z0NiZUIwWklRTE92WjZ1dz09