Special Issue in Symmetry

A fascinating lesson that follows from our current understanding of gravitational physics and quantum theory is that the large-scale structure of the universe cannot be fully understood without a clear description of its microscopic properties. This ultimately requires a consistent combination of gravity and quantum, a challenging endeavor that still remains one of the deepest open questions of theoretical physics.

The exploration of the early universe with high-precision technologies, the observation of gravitational waves generated by the coalescence of massive compact objects, the study of analog models of event horizons in the laboratory, the development of statistical techniques to address thermodynamic questions of black holes, and many other research lines and innovative approaches to longstanding questions are contributing to a growing body of knowledge that, sooner or later, will open new avenues to eventually find a successful theory that accurately describes the dynamics of gravitation in the strongest regimes.

Our group members Adrián del Río Vega, Eduardo J.S. Villaseñor, and Gonzalo J. Olmo are embarking in a new project with the Open Acess journal Symmetry with the hope of bringing together novel results on classical and quantum aspects of black holes and other compact objects, gravitational waves, early- and late-time cosmology, and different approaches to quantum gravity. We wish them good luck in this Special Issue entitle Black Holes, Cosmology, and Quantum Gravity

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