Sunayana Dutta
Sunayana Dutta is a postdoc at the Department of Physics and Haifa Research Center for Theoretical Physics & Astrophysics (HCTPA), University of Haifa, Israel. Her research involves the investigation of various quantum phases and tunneling dynamics of Bose-Einstein condensates using the Bose-Hubbard model as well as the multiconfiguration time-dependent Hartree method for bosons, MCTDHB.

Homepage: https://physics.haifa.ac.il/2021/06/27/sunayana-dutta/?lang=en
Contact: sdutta[at]campus.haifa.ac.il

Elke Fasshauer
Elke Fasshauer is a junior research group leader at the University of Tübingen. Her primary research interests lie in the fascinating field of light-matter interaction and quantum dynamics. With a specific focus on understanding energy and electron transfer processes in the atto- and femtosecond time-regime, she delves into the fundamental principles governing the behavior of matter at the quantum level. Additionally, she is a developer of the MCTDH-X program, which solves the time-dependent many-body Schrödinger equation for indistinguishable particles, and the relativistic quantum chemistry package DIRAC.

Homepage: https://uni-tuebingen.de/fakultaeten/mathematisch-naturwissenschaftliche-fakultaet/fachbereiche/chemie/institute/physikalische-chemie/institut/ag-fasshauer/
Contact: elke.fasshauer[at]uni-tuebingen.de

Fabien Gatti
Fabien Gatti is a CNRS Research Professor at the Institute of Molecular Sciences of Orsay (ISMO) at the University of Paris-Saclay. His main interest is the simulation of high dimensional quantum dynamics mainly with MCTDH. In this framework, he is an expert of the description of large amplitude motions in molecular processes.

Homepage: http://www.ismo.universite-paris-saclay.fr/spip.php?rubrique413
Contact: fabien.gatti[at]universite-paris-saclay.fr

Henrik R. Larsson
Henrik R. Larsson is an Assistant Professor at University of California, Merced. His research focuses on developing and utilizing tools for simulating and understanding quantum effects in molecular systems. His recent applications range from understanding entangled proton transfer motion in floppy, protonated water clusters, using strong laser fields to control the motion of electrons, to solving an almost 50 year old problem of bringing experiment and theory in agreement for a strongly correlated transition metal dimer.

Homepage: https://larsson-research.de/
Contact: larsson[at]ucmerced.edu

David Mendive-Tapia
David Mendive-Tapia is a postdoctoral research associate in the Theoretical Chemistry Group at Heidelberg University. His main research interests are the study of photochemical chemical reactivity through the mapping of potential energy surfaces (e.g. TD-DFT, ADC and CAS-SCF methods), high dimensional quantum dynamics and the use of machine learning and pattern recognition techniques within the context of the Multi-Layer MCTDH framework.

Homepage: https://www.pci.uni-heidelberg.de/cms/index.html
Contact: david.mendive-tapia[at]pci.uni-heidelberg.de

Hans-Dieter Meyer
Hans-Dieter Meyer is a retired professor for Theoretical Chemistry at Heidelberg University and is one of the inventors of MCTDH. His interests include classical analogs for treating electronic transitions (mapping), classical chaos and statistical distributions of quantum levels, complex absorbing potentials (CAP), and the development and application of MCTDH. Over the last decades his focus turned more and more towards MCTDH. He also maintains the Heidelberg MCTDH software package.

Homepage: https://www.pci.uni-heidelberg.de//cms/dieter.home.html
Contact: hans-dieter.meyer[at]pci.uni-heidelberg.de

Paolo Molignini
Paolo Molignini is a postdoctoral research associate at Stockholm University. His main interests are driven-dissipative many-body quantum systems, topological phases of matter, and ultracold quantum systems. He is one of the co-developers of the MCTDH-X software that solves the time-dependent many-body Schrödinger equation, and of UNIQORN, a machine-learning package used to regress many-body observables in ultracold quantum systems. He also works on open quantum systems with focus on topological states by using master equations and non-Hermitian Hamiltonians.

Homepage: http://paolomolignini.com
Contact: paolo.molignini[at]fysik.su.se

Sudip Sasmal
Sudip Sasmal is a postdoctoral research associate in the Theoretical Chemistry Group at Heidelberg University. His main research interests are method development to study highly correlated coupled electron-nuclear dynamics without using potential energy surfaces, compact sum-of-product representation of the electronic Hamiltonian, and ultrafast electron dynamics.

Homepage: https://sites.google.com/view/sudipsasmal
Contact: sudip.sasmal[at]pci.uni-heidelberg.de

Markus Schröder
Markus Schröder is a staff scientist in the Theoretical Chemistry Group at Heidelberg University. His main research interests are the description of large amplitude motions and proton transfer in floppy molecules. Within the MCTDH framework he is interested in compact operator representations as well as refitting of high-dimensional potential energy surfaces into a sum-of-products form.

Homepage: https://www.pci.uni-heidelberg.de/tc
Contact: markus.schroeder[at]pci.uni-heidelberg.de

Oriol Vendrell
Oriol Vendrell is Professor for Theoretical Chemistry at Heidelberg University. His research interests include the spectroscopy and structural dynamics of flexible molecules and clusters, pump-probe spectroscopies and ultrafast molecular processes, polaritonic chemistry and light-induced non-adiabatic phenomena, and the application of MCTDH to the electronic dynamics of molecules.

Homepage: https://www.pci.uni-heidelberg.de/cms/oriol.html
Contact: oriol.vendrell[at]uni-heidelberg.de

Haobin Wang
Haobin Wang is a professor at University of Colorado Denver. His research focuses on developing the ML-MCTDH method to simulate quantum dynamics for electron transfer reactions in the condensed phase.

Homepage: https://clas.ucdenver.edu/chemistry/research-and-creative-work/showcase-research-projects/haobin-wang
Contact: haobin.wang[at]ucdenver.edu