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International Day of Women and Girls in Science

International Day of Women and Girls in Science

The International Day of Women and Girls in Science is celebrated every year on 11 February. At this occasion, we would like to introduce the work of some of the talented women working at LAPP.


Claire Adam

Physicist on the ATLAS experiment at CERN. Claire Adam is now in charge of growing EUTOPIA, the new scientific mediation platform of the LAPP.

Discover EUTOPIA.


Tetiana Berger-Hryn’ova

Tetiana Berger-Hryn’ova, researcher, Head of the ATLAS group, works on the search for new phenomena in the final state with two leptons to understand how our universe works. She also participates in the upgrade of the electronics of the ATLAS calorimeter for HL-LHC and works on the ATLAS trigger system. She is also a member of the Advisory Committee of CERN Users (ACCU) and the CERN Teacher and Student Forum.


Lucia Di Ciaccio

Lucia Di Ciaccio, full Professor in Physics at USMB and LAPP, is a member of the ATLAS Collaboration at CERN. Her research field is High Energy Physics. She is a member of the ATLAS Collaboration, which studies the proton-proton interactions at the Large Hadron Collider of CERN. Her current research activity deals with the search of signs of new physics phenomena in the multiple gauge boson sector.


Andrea Jeremie

Andrea Jeremie, Research Engineer for SuperNEMO. As a technical coordinator for SuperNEMO, an experiment exploring neutrinos, she makes sure that everything fits together properly.


Narei Lorenzo Martinez

Narei Lorenzo Martinez, a particle physicist at LAPP, is part of the ATLAS collaboration at CERN, whose mission is to test the Standard Model of particle physics. Her research focuses on extremely rare interactions between four gauge bosons to get answers about dark matter. In addition, she leads a team of engineers and physicists working on a new series of electronic calibration boards for the ATLAS Liquid Argon Calorimeter, which will be mounted on the detector during the long shutdown for the transition to the high-brightness phase of the LHC (around 2025).


Frédérique Marion

Researcher for Virgo.

With the Virgo team, Frédérique Marion tracks the gravitational waves emitted by the coalescence of compact stars (neutron stars or black holes).


Eleonora Polini

Eleonora Polini, PhD student for Virgo, in charge of the quantum noise reduction of the detector. Her research project consists in installing a new quantum technology, called "frequency-dependent squeezing", to improve the sensitivity over the whole detection spectrum of the Virgo interferometer during the next series of observations.


Tania Regimbau

Tania Regimbau, Research Director for Virgo. As a specialist in stochastic gravitational background, her objective in the coming years will be the detection of the ensemble signal formed by all the binary systems of black holes and neutron stars in the Universe.


Marina Ricci

Researcher in astrophysics and cosmology at LAPP.

As a postdoctoral researcher at LAPP, her work aims to understand the laws governing the Universe using sky observations and simulations. She is currently contributing to the preparation of the future plan of the Vera C. Rubin Observatory, which will observe half of the sky with unprecedented depth.


Eleonora Rossi

Eleonora Rossi, researcher for the ATLAS experiment at CERN’s Large Hadron Collider. Her research project is focused on the interpretation of the results obtained by ATLAS at Run 2 of the LHC, within the framework of effective theories (EFTs).


Monica Seglar-Arroyo

Monica Seglar-Arroyo, researcher for Virgo, in charge of improving the reconstruction of h(t), the signal of gravitational waves. This signal, which arrives at the Virgo detector, is produced in various phenomena in the universe. The reconstruction of this signal gives access, for example, to the observation of collapses of black hole binaries and collapses of neutron star binaries. She also works with the CTA group at LAPP in multi-messenger physics, and is involved in the preparation of CTA for gravitational waves tracking.


Laura Zambelli

From the prototype of the future DUNE experiment, Laura Zambelli (researcher at LAPP) is measuring the performance of this new technology. Within ten years or so, DUNE, with its giant liquid argon detector buried underground in the USA, will reveal the mysteries of neutrinos.


Learn more about the International Day of Women and Girls in Science: