Pocket programme can be found here.

18.00 20.30
Old Library of the University of Warsaw
Krakowskie Przedmieście 26/28, Warsaw
09.30 10.00
Marek Pfützner & Wojciech Satuła
10.00 10.30
Proton-Emitting Nuclei: from Oak Ridge to Warsaw
Witold Nazarewicz
10.30 11.00
Threshold Cluster States in Nuclear Astrophysics
Michael Wiescher
11.00 11.30
Coffee break
11.30 12.00
Atomic nucleus at the edge of stability
Marek Płoszajczak
12.00 12.30
Probing isospin symmetry near the proton drip-line with β-delayed protons
Andrew Rogers
12.30 13.00
NuPECC Long Range Plan 2024
Marek Lewitowicz
13.00 15.20
Lunch break
15.20 15.50
Near-threshold narrow resonances in 11B: a complex open quantum system
Yassid Ayyad
15.50 16.10
Decay study of 11Be
Natalia Sokołowska
16.10 16.30
Precise characterization of the β-decay of 8B to 8Be
Daniel Fernandez Ruiz
16.30 16.50
β-delayed proton decay of 27P
Ionut Catalin Stefanescu
16.50 17.20
Coffee break
17.20 17.50
First observation of the β3αp decay of 13 O via β-delayed charged-particle spectroscopy
Jack Bishop
17.50 18.10
Exotic decay modes of medium-mass proton drip-line nuclei
Aleksandra Ciemny
18.10 18.30
Beta-delayed proton emission for 64Se and its implications to the isospin mirror symmetry
Pablo Antonio Aguilera Jorquera
09.00 09.30
Sigurd Hofmann and the discoveries of proton radioactivities
Krzysztof Rykaczewski
09.30 10.00
News on High-ℓ Proton Emission from 53mCo and 54mNi
Dirk Rudolph
10.00 10.30
Theoretical interpretation of proton radioactivity: recent results
Lidia S. Ferreira
10.30 10.50
The Study of Closed-Shell Proton-Emitter 155Ta
Adam McCarter
10.50 11.20
Coffee break
11.20 11.50
Chirality and its correlations with single-particle states
Parmasivan Arumugam
11.50 12.20
Recent searches for fast and heavy proton emitters at ATLAS
Dariusz Seweryniak
12.20 12.50
Probing proton emitters using the MARA separator
Kalle Auranen
12.50 15.10
Lunch break
15.10 15.40
Calibrating silicon detectors for proton-energy measurements
Robert Page
15.40 16.00
Multilinear analysis of the proton decay systematics and its uncertainty
Chong Qi
16.00 16.20
Radioactivity of the new nuclides 160Os and 156W
Andrew Briscoe
16.20 16.40
γ-ray spectroscopy above the 9+ isomer in 66As
Henna Joukainen
16.40 17.10
Coffee break
17.10 17.40
The puzzles of the decay of 185Bi, the heaviest proton-emitting nucleus
Daniel Doherty
17.40 18.00
Deuteron Evaporation and Proton Emission in the Upper fp Shell
Yuliia Hrabar
18.00 18.20
Mass Measurements of Proton-Rich Light Lanthanides via High Precision Mass Spectrometry Using Mean Range Bunching
Tayemar Fowler-Davis
09.00 09.30
Two-proton radioactivity – a status report
Bertram Blank
09.30 10.00
What we can learn from nucleon-nucleon correlations?
Simin Wang
10.00 10.30
Study of light nuclei far beyond the proton drip-line
Ivan Mukha
10.30 10.50
Tests of new-generation tracking detectors for studies of multi-proton emitters
Martin Bajzek
10.50 11.20
Coffee break
11.20 11.50
Invariant-mass spectroscopy of light proton-rich isotopes
Robert Charity
11.50 12.20
Time-dependent description of proton-emitting radioactivity
Tomohiro Oishi
12.20 12.50
Observation of Strong Isospin Mixing in 26Si via β decay of 26P
Jiajian Liu
12.50 15.20
Lunch break
15.20 15.50
BErkeley Alpha and proton Radiation (BEAR) database: an On-line Heavy Charged-Particle Decay Database
Jon Batchelder
15.50 16.10
The quest of proton emitting nuclei wiht the S3-LEB apparatus
Antoine de Roubin
16.10 16.30
NEEDLE – a powerfull tool for gamma-spectroscopy studies of nuclei at the proton drip-line at HIL
Grzegorz Jaworski
16.30 17.00
Coffee break
17.00 17.30
Nuclear structure properties through fine structure in proton emission
Pooja Siwach
17.30 17.50
The observation of evolution of different nuclear shapes across N,Z 28 shell closure
Sansaptak Basu
17.50 18.10
Calculation of true coincidence summing correction factor for Broad Energy Germanium (BEGe) and Clover detector
Ashish Gupta
18.10 18.30
Pairing dynamics in nuclear collisions
Andrzej Makowski
09.20 09.50
Nuclear DFT electromagnetic moments in heavy deformed open-shell odd nuclei
Jacek Dobaczewski
09.50 10.20
Structure effects in proton emission near the top of the N=Z line – the 116La case
Bo Cederwall
10.20 10.50
Ab initio investigation of the proton-rich light nuclei 7Be, 8B, 10C, 13O, 15F
Petr Navratil
10.50 11.20
Coffee break
11.20 11.50
Shape effects and the search for pn pairing in the A=70 region
Alejandro Algora
11.50 12.20
Quest for complete measurements of beta decays
Robert Grzywacz
12.20 12.50
Search for two-proton radioactivity in 39Ti
Victor Guadilla
12.50 15.10
Lunch break
15.15 17:00
Guided tour to the Royal Castle (Zamek Królewski) map
18.15 22:00
Conference dinner map
09.30 10.00
Laser and mass spectroscopy of exotic silver isotopes below N=50 shell-closure
Mikael Reponen
10.00 10.30
Study of nuclei beyond the proton drip line at A ∼ 20 through multi-proton emission
Zhihuan Li
10.30 10.50
Mass relations of mirror nuclei
Man Bao
10.50 11.10
Recent mass measurements of exotic neutron-deficient nuclides below 100Sn at the FRS Ion Catcher and at JYFLTRAP
Zhuang Ge
11.10 11.40
Coffee break
11.40 12.00
Coulomb nuclear interference effect on breakup observables in proton halo breakup reactions
Ravinder Kumar
12.00 12.20
Dariusz Seweryniak
12.20 12.40
Next Chair announcement

The Slovak University of Technology in Bratislava (STU) is a modern educational and scientific institution. According to the Slovak higher education ranking scheme, STU has been the best university in chemicals technologies, computer and technical sciences in the long term. STU offers education in technical fields and involves students in research in natural sciences, computer sciences, construction, architecture, materials technologies, chemistry and food technologies. STU provides 3 level education (bachelor, master and PhD.) at all 7 faculties. Since its foundation in 1937 more than 145.000 students have graduated. In average, 17.000 students study at the STU every year.

The Institute of Nuclear and Physical Engineering (INPE) is one of the 10 institutes working as a part of the Faculty of Electrical Engineering and Information Technology (FEI). It is responsible for university education in the area of nuclear and physical engineering. Through education, scientific, research and development activities, INPE is active in the fields of: General Physics, Mathematical Physics, Physics of Condensed Matter and Acoustics, Nuclear and Sub-nuclear Physics, Material Science, Environmental Engineering, Electro-technology and Materials, Nuclear Power Engineering and Technology, Biomedical Engineering, and Physical Engineering.


The University of Warsaw is the best university in Poland and one of the leading ones in this region of Europe, where app. 45,000 people study. The candidates are offered a very broad range of courses in the fields of humanities, social sciences and natural sciences.

The Faculty of Physics is a large research and teaching center. It consists of The Institutes of Theoretical Physics, Experimental Physics, Geophysics, The Astronomical Observatory and The Department of Mathematical Methods in Physics. The Faculty is regarded as one of the best in the country, recognized internationally for the high quality of research and education. Nuclear Energy and Chemistry is a field of study provided jointly by the Faculty of Physics and the Faculty of Chemistry since 2011. As a response to the government plan of construction of nuclear power plants in Poland, the main goal of this field of study was to educate specialists and scientists who will be participating in nuclear power development program. A new two-years master’s program on Reactor Physics is curently being developed at the Faculty of Physics.


The University of Pavia is one of the world’s oldest academic institutions, with its foundations existing as early as the 9th Century. An edict by King Lotharius recognizes that a higher education institution was already established in Pavia in 825, which was mainly devoted to the study of law. He then appointed it as the main education site for Northern Italy. Internationalization is one of the core concepts of the University of Pavia, with an increasing presence in the international higher education arena. Unipv participates in more than 400 international agreements with universities all over the world, and it actively promotes the research in collaboration with the world’s most prestigious academic institutions. Since 1361 he has been training young people from all over Italy and beyond. It counts among its masters famous names such as Alessandro Volta, Ugo Foscolo, the Nobel laureates Camillo Golgi, Giulio Natta and Carlo Rubbia. The University of Pavia is a student-friendly campus, with around 24,000 students (not counting doctoral students, postgraduates and masters students), 18 colleges where boys and girls live and grow together, exchange ideas and projects, prepare the best for their future. Two city sites: Pavia and Cremona; 92 courses of study (41 three-year degree courses, 43 master’s degree courses and 8 single-cycle degree courses), of which 13 in English (Medicine and Surgery – first university in Italy to promote it; Molecular Biology and Genetics; International Business and Entrepreneurship; Economics, Finance and International Integration; World Politics and International Relations; Computer Engineering; Civil Engineering for Mitigation of Risk from Natural Hazards; Electronic Engineering; Industrial Automation Engineering; Psychology Neuroscience and Human Sciences; The ancient mediterranean world. History, archeology and art, Artificial intelligence, in addition to the Italian-Chinese curriculum in Building Engineering-Architecture). A wide educational offer covering the following areas: Economics; Law; Political Science; Engineering and Architecture; Letters, Languages ​​and Philosophy; Psychology; Musicology; Mathematical, Physical and Natural Sciences; Medicine and Surgery; Health care professions; Pharmacy; Chemistry; Biological science; Biotechnology; Geology; Communication Sciences; Exercise Sciences. For students, more than 400 collaboration agreements with foreign universities and over 600 Erasmus scholarships (for study and internship), 20 PhD courses based in Pavia organized in 3 macro-areas (Science and Technology; Science of Life; Humanities and Social Sciences) and 4 doctoral courses in agreement / consortium with administrative headquarters at another University; 41 schools of specialization in the medical area and a School of Specialization for the Legal Professions (in collaboration with the Luigi Bocconi University of Milan), 16 1st level Masters and 33 2nd level Masters and 7 specialization courses, and one wide range of internships, with an increase in the offer of Erasmus Placement programs