Tom Huber has a broad range of interests in physics, physics teaching, musical acoustics, and issues of science and society.
Tom received his Ph.D. from the University of Wyoming in 1989; his thesis experiment was a search for mixing of muonium to antimuonium. This was an experiment that was performed at the TRIUMF accelerator in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. After joining the Gustavus faculty in 1989, he continued to collaborate with a group at TRIUMF studying muon-catalyzed fusion. He received two National Science Foundation grants, two grants from Research Corporation to enable Gustavus students to participate in this project.
Starting in about 2000, he shifted his primary research focus from nuclear physics to acoustics. He worked with Charles Hendrickson, president of the Hendrickson Organ company, in a study of the vibration of reeds in reed organ pipes.
B.S. St. John's, 1983; Ph.D. Wyoming, 1989
Areas of Expertise
PHY-270 (Electronics and Instrumentation), PHY-271 (Electronics and Instrumentation Lab), and PHY-370 (Advanced Math Methods)
|Synonym||Title||Times Taught||Terms Taught|
|PHY-271||Electronics and Instrumentation Lab||17||2015/SP, 2014/SP, 2013/SP, 2010/SP, 2009/SP, 2008/SP, 2005/SP, 2003/SP, 2002/SP, 2001/SP, 2000/SP, and 1999/SP|
|PHY-305||Experimental Modern Physics||13||2015/FA, 2014/FA, 2013/FA, 2012/FA, 2011/FA, 2009/FA, 2008/FA, 2007/FA, 2006/FA, 2002/FA, 2001/FA, 2000/FA, and 1999/FA|
|PHY-305||Experimental Modern Physics Lab||13||2015/FA, 2014/FA, 2013/FA, 2012/FA, 2011/FA, 2009/FA, 2008/FA, 2007/FA, 2006/FA, 2002/FA, 2001/FA, 2000/FA, and 1999/FA|
|PHY-270||Electronics and Instrumentation||10||2015/SP, 2014/SP, 2010/SP, 2009/SP, 2008/SP, 2003/SP, 2002/SP, 2001/SP, 2000/SP, and 1999/SP|
|PHY-370||Advanced Math Methods||9||2015/SP, 2014/SP, 2013/SP, 2012/SP, 2003/SP, 2002/SP, 2001/SP, 2000/SP, and 1999/SP|
|PHY-210||Sci Programming in C||6||2016/JN, 2015/JN, 2014/JN, 2012/JN, 2010/JN, and 2002/JN|
|FTS-100||FTS:Energy||5||2013/FA, 2011/FA, 2009/FA, 2008/FA, and 2005/FA|
|PHY-121||General Physics I Lab||5||2005/FA and 2004/FA|
|PHY-399||Senior Seminar||4||2007/FA, 2006/FA, 2005/FA, and 2004/FA|
|PHY-380||Thermal and Statistical Physics||4||2007/FA, 2006/FA, 2005/FA, and 2004/FA|
|PHY-221||Classical Physics II Lab||4||2007/SP, 2006/SP, and 2005/SP|
|PHY-235||Robotics Workshop||3||2013/JN, 2008/JN, and 2007/JN|
|PHY-350||Electromagnetic Theory||3||2008/SP, 2007/SP, and 2005/SP|
|PHY-220||Classical Physics II||3||2007/SP, 2006/SP, and 2005/SP|
|PHY-250||Applied Math Sci & Eng||2||2015/FA and 2014/FA|
|PHY-330||Nuclear Physics||2||2009/SP and 2006/SP|
|PHY-330||Nuclear Physics Lab||2||2009/SP and 2006/SP|
|PHY-310||Electronics and Instrumentation II||2||2009/JN and 2005/JN|
|PHY-200||Classical Physics I||2||2002/FA and 2001/FA|
|PHY-390||Quantum Mechanics||2||2000/FA and 1999/FA|
|PHY-104||Sound & Music w/Lab||1||2012/SP|
|NDL-130||How Music Instrmnt Work||1||2011/JN|
|PHY-365||Project in Physics||1||2009/JN|
|PHY-120||General Physics I||1||2004/FA|
|PHY-108||Computer as a Tool||1||2001/JN|
Courses prior to Spring semester 1999 are not displayed.