David Jonathan Gross is an American theoretical physicist and string theorist. Along with Frank Wilczek and David Politzer, he was awarded the 2004 Nobel Prize in Physics for their discovery of asymptotic freedom. Gross is the Chancellor’s Chair Professor of Theoretical Physics at the Kavli Institute for Theoretical Physics of the University of California, Santa Barbara, was the KITP director and holder of their Frederick W. Gluck Chair in Theoretical Physics, he is a faculty member in the UC Santa Barbara Physics Department and is affiliated with the Institute for Quantum Studies at Chapman University in California. He is a foreign member of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. Gross was born to a Jewish family in Washington, D. C. in February 1941. His parents were Bertram Myron Gross. Gross received his bachelor's degree and master's degree from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel, in 1962, he received his Ph. D. in physics from the University of California, Berkeley, in 1966, under the supervision of Geoffrey Chew.
He was a Junior Fellow at Harvard University, a Eugene Higgins Professor of Physics at Princeton University until 1997, when he began serving as Princeton's Thomas Jones Professor of Mathematical Physics Emeritus. He has received many honors, including a MacArthur Foundation Fellowship in 1987, the Dirac Medal in 1988 and the Harvey Prize in 2000, he has been a central figure in particle physics and string theory. In 1973, Professor Gross, working with his first graduate student, Frank Wilczek, at Princeton University, discovered asymptotic freedom—the primary feature of non-Abelian gauge theories—led Gross and Wilczek to the formulation of quantum chromodynamics, the theory of the strong nuclear force. Asymptotic freedom is a phenomenon where the nuclear force weakens at short distances, which explains why experiments at high energy can be understood as if nuclear particles are made of non-interacting quarks; the flip side of asymptotic freedom is that the force between quarks grows stronger as one tries to separate them.
Therefore, the closer quarks are to each other, the less the strong interaction is between them. This is the reason. QCD completed the Standard Model, which details the three basic forces of particle physics—the electromagnetic force, the weak force, the strong force. Gross was awarded the 2004 Nobel Prize in Physics, for this discovery, he has made seminal contributions to the theory of Superstrings, a burgeoning enterprise that brings gravity into the quantum framework. With collaborators he originated the "Heterotic String Theory," the prime candidate for a unified theory of all the forces of nature, he continues to do research in this field at a world center of physics. Gross, with Jeffrey A. Harvey, Emil Martinec, Ryan Rohm formulated the theory of the heterotic string; the four were whimsically nicknamed the "Princeton String Quartet."In 2003, Gross was one of 22 Nobel Laureates who signed the Humanist Manifesto. Gross is an atheist. In 2015, Gross signed the Mainau Declaration 2015 on Climate Change on the final day of the 65th Lindau Nobel Laureate Meeting.
The declaration was signed by a total of 76 Nobel Laureates and handed to then-President of the French Republic, François Hollande, as part of the successful COP21 climate summit in Paris. David's first wife was Shulamith, they have two children. His second wife is Jacquelyn Savani, he has a stepdaughter in California. He has three brothers including, Samuel R. Gross, professor of law, Theodore Gross, a playwright. NSF Graduate Fellowship Alfred P. Sloan Foundation Fellow J. J. Sakurai Prize of the American Physical Society MacArthur Foundation Fellowship Prize Dirac Medal, International Center for Theoretical Physics Oscar Klein Medal, Royal Swedish Academy Harvey Prize, Technion-Israel Institute of Technology High Energy and Particle Physics Prize, European Physical Society Grande Médaille d'Or de l'Académie des sciences, France Nobel Prize in Physics Recipient Golden Plate Award, Academy of Achievement San Carlos Boromero Award, University of San Carlos, Philippines Honorary Doctorate in Science, the University of Cambodia Richard E. Prange Prize, University of Maryland Medal of Honor, Joint Institute for Nuclear Research, Russia Nobel citation ArXiv papers Webpage at the Kavli Institute David Gross on INSPIRE-HEP BBC synopsis on the award Interviews
Norwegians are a North Germanic ethnic group native to Norway. They speak the Norwegian language. Norwegian people and their descendants are found in migrant communities worldwide, notably in the United States, Australia, Chile, Brazil, New Zealand, the United Kingdom, South Africa. Towards the end of the 3rd millennium BC, Proto-Indo-European speaking Battle-Axe peoples migrated to Norway bringing domesticated horses, agriculture and wheel technology to the region. During the Viking age, Harald Fairhair unified the Norse petty kingdoms after being victorious at the Battle of Hafrsfjord in the 880s. Two centuries of Viking expansion tapered off following the decline of Norse paganism with the adoption of Christianity in the 11th century. During The Black Death 60% of the population died and in 1397 Norway entered a union with Denmark. In 1814, following Denmark-Norway's defeat in the Napoleonic Wars, Norway entered a union with Sweden and adopted a new constitution. Rising nationalism throughout the 19th century led to a 1905 referendum granting Norway independence.
Although Norway remained neutral in World War I, the country was unofficially allied with the Entente powers. In World War II Norway proclaimed its neutrality, but was nonetheless occupied for five years by Nazi Germany. In 1949, neutrality was abandoned and Norway became a member of NATO. Discovery of oil and gas in adjacent waters in the late 1960s boosted Norway's economic fortunes but in referendums held in 1972 and 1994, Norway rejected joining the EU. Key domestic issues include integration of a fast growing immigrant population, maintaining the country's generous social safety net with an aging population, preserving economic competitiveness; as with many of the people from European countries, Norwegians are spread throughout the world. There are more than 100,000 Norwegian citizens living abroad permanently in the U. S. U. K. and other Scandinavian countries. Norwegian or Norse Vikings travelled north and west and founded vibrant communities in the Faroe Islands, Orkney, Ireland and northern England.
They conducted extensive raids in Ireland and founded the cities of Cork and Limerick. In 947, a new wave of Norwegian Vikings appeared in England. In the 8th century and onwards, Norwegian- and Danish Vikings settled in Normandy, most famously those led by Rollo, thus began the tradition of the Normans, who expanded to England and other Mediterranean islands. Apart from Britain and Ireland, Norwegian Vikings established settlements in uninhabited regions; the first known permanent Norwegian settler in Iceland was Ingólfur Arnarson. In the year 874 he settled in Reykjavík. After his expulsion from Iceland Erik the Red discovered Greenland, a name he chose in hope of attracting Icelandic settlers. Viking settlements were established in the sheltered fjords of the western coast. Erik's relative Leif Eriksson discovered North America. During the 17th and 18th centuries, many Norwegians emigrated to the Netherlands Amsterdam; the Netherlands was the second most popular destination for Norwegian emigrants after Denmark.
Loosely estimated, some 10% of the population may have emigrated, in a period when the entire Norwegian population consisted of some 800,000 people. The Norwegians left with the Dutch trade ships that when in Norway traded for timber, hides and stockfish. Young women took employment as maids in Amsterdam. Young men took employment as sailors. Large parts of the Dutch merchant fleet and navy came to consist of Danes, they took Dutch names, so no trace of Norwegian names can be found in the Dutch population of today. One well-known illustration is that of Admiral Kruys, he was hired in Amsterdam by Peter I to develop the Russian navy, but was from Stavanger, Norway. The emigration to the Netherlands was so devastating to the homelands that the Danish-Norwegian king issued penalties of death for emigration, but had to issue amnesties for those willing to return, announced by posters in the streets of Amsterdam. Dutchmen who search their genealogical roots turn to Norway. Many Norwegians who emigrated to the Netherlands, were employed in the Dutch merchant fleet, emigrated further to the many Dutch colonies such as New Amsterdam.
Many Norwegians emigrated to the U. S. between the 1850s and the 1920s. Today, the descendants of these people are known as Norwegian Americans. According to the 2000 U. S. Census, three million Americans consider Norwegian to be their sole or primary ancestry, it is estimated. Travelling to and through Canada and Canadian ports were of choice for Norwegian settlers immigrating to the United States. In 1850, the year after Great Britain repealed its restrictive Navigation Acts in Canada and more emigrating Norwegians sailed the shorter route to the Ville de Québec in Canada, to make their way to US cities like Chicago and Green Bay by steamer. For example, in the 1850s, 28,640 arrived at Quebec, Canada, en route to the US, 8,351 at New York directly. Norwegian Americans represent 2-3% of the non-Hispanic Euro-American population in the U. S, they live in both the Upper Midwest and Pacific Northwest. As early as 1814, a party of Norwegians was brought to Canada to build a winter road from York Factory on Hudson Bay to the infant Red River settlement at the site of present-day W
California Polytechnic State University
California Polytechnic State University is a public university in San Luis Obispo, California. It is one of two polytechnics in the California State University system; the university is organized into six colleges offering 32 master's degrees. Cal Poly San Luis Obispo focuses on undergraduate education with 20,425 undergraduate and 881 graduate students; the university is located in San Luis Obispo, California noted as one of the happiest cities in the United States, with many alumni in Silicon Valley. The university participates in the Big West Conference in athletics. Cal Poly San Luis Obispo was established as the California Polytechnic School in 1901 when Governor Henry T. Gage signed the California Polytechnic School Bill after a campaign by journalist Myron Angel; the polytechnic school held its first classes on October 1, 1903 to 20 students, offering secondary level courses of study, which took three years to complete. The school continued to grow except during a period from the mid 1910s to the early 1920s when World War I led to drops in enrollment and drastic budget cuts forced fewer class offerings.
In 1924, Cal Poly San Luis Obispo was placed under the control of the California State Board of Education. In 1933, the Board of Education changed Cal Poly San Luis Obispo into a two-year technical and vocational school; the institution began to offer Bachelor of Arts degrees in 1940, with the first baccalaureate exercises held in 1942. The school was renamed the California State Polytechnic College in 1947 to better reflect its higher education offerings, in 1949, a Master of Arts degree in education was added. In 1960, control of Cal Poly San Luis Obispo and all other state colleges was transferred from the State Board of Education to an independent Board of Trustees, which became the California State University system; the college was authorized to offer Master of Science degrees in 1967, from to 1970, the school's curriculum was reorganized into different units, such as the School of Science and Math, the School of Agriculture and Natural Resources, the School of Architecture. Cal Poly San Luis Obispo's FM radio station, KCPR, began as a senior project in 1968.
The state legislature changed the school's official name again in 1971 to California Polytechnic State University, since the 1970s the university has seen steady enrollment growth and building construction. Cal Poly San Luis Obispo celebrated its centennial in 2001 and kicked off a $225 million fundraising campaign, the largest fund-raising effort undertaken in CSU history; the Centennial Campaign raised over $264 million from over 81,000 donors, more than tripling the university's endowment from $43 million to over $140 million. Cal Poly's $190.3 million endowment in 2016 was ranked 308th out of 815 colleges and universities in the United States and Canada. Cal Poly Pomona began as a satellite campus of Cal Poly San Luis Obispo in 1938 when a equipped school and farm were donated by Charles Voorhis and his son Jerry Voorhis of Pasadena and was called the Voorhis Unit; the W. K. Kellogg Foundation donated an 812-acre horse ranch in Pomona, California to Cal Poly San Luis Obispo in 1949. Located about one mile from the Voorhis campus, the two became known as Cal Poly Kellogg-Voorhis.
Cal Poly Kellogg-Voorhis broke off from Cal Poly in 1966, becoming the independent university, California State Polytechnic University, Pomona. Since 1949, the two campuses have cooperated on creating a float for the Rose Parade. Today, the long-running float program still boasts floats designed and constructed by students year-round on both campuses. On October 29, 1960, a chartered plane carrying the Cal Poly San Luis Obispo football team, hours after a loss to Bowling Green State University, crashed on takeoff at the Toledo Express Airport in Toledo, Ohio. Twenty-two of the 48 people on board were killed, including 16 players. In 1903, Cal Poly San Luis Obispo opened as a coeducational school with 20 students enrolled, 16 new male students and 4 new female students. In 1930, Cal Poly San Luis Obispo banned women from the entire school until 1956 when it once again began admitting female students; the university remains coeducational today, with women constituting 46.7% of the Fall 2015 total student population.
Unofficially, the school is referred to as "Cal Poly SLO", or "Cal Poly". The university's style guide indicates its official names are "California Polytechnic State University" and "Cal Poly." When necessary to distinguish between Cal Poly and its former satellite campus, Cal Poly Pomona, the lengthier "Cal Poly at San Luis Obispo" is used. The California State University system's style guide identifies the university as "California Polytechnic State University, San Luis Obispo" and the elided "Cal Poly San Luis Obispo." Although Cal Poly San Luis Obispo is part of the California State University, its naming convention does not follow that of most campuses within the system. Thus, "San Luis Obispo State University" or "SLO State University" and "California State University, San Luis Obispo" are used. Leroy Anderson, 1902–1907 Leroy Burns Smith, 1908–1914 Robert Weir Ryder, 1914–1921 Nicholas Ricciardi, 1921–1924 Margaret Chase, 1924 Benjamin Ray Crandall, 1924–1933 Julian A. McPhee, 1933–1966 Dale W. Andrews, 1966–1967 Robert E. Kennedy, 1967–1979 Warren J. Baker, 1979–2010 Robert Glidden, 2010–2011 Jeffrey D.
College of Creative Studies
The College of Creative Studies is the smallest of the three undergraduate colleges at the University of California, Santa Barbara, unique within the University of California system in terms of structure and philosophy. Its small size, student privileges, grading system are designed to encourage self-motivated students with strong interests in a field to accomplish original work as undergraduates. A former student has called it a “graduate school for undergraduates”; the college has 350 students in eight majors and 60 professors and lecturers. There is an additional application process to the standard UCSB admission for prospective CCS students, CCS accepts applications for admissions throughout the year. In the late 1960s, the Chancellor of UCSB, Vernon I. Cheadle, was looking for an alternative education program for undergraduate students which could embody the new thinking of the 60s and attract attention to his growing university, he contacted a professor in the English department, Marvin Mudrick, to come up with ideas for this new program.
In 1967 the University of California allowed funding for Mudrick to start up the most promising of those ideas, the College of Creative Studies. The program started with 50 students in 7 majors: Art, Chemistry, Music Composition and Physics; the experimental program struck a chord with its students and faculty, along with the powerful pushing of Mudrick as its provost, it secured its place at UCSB. The program grew over the years in student and faculty size and in 1975 found its home in a building at UCSB that dates from when the campus was a World War II marine base. In 1995 the college added the major of Computer Science. In 2005, with the retirement of Provost William Ashby, the title of the Provost was changed to Dean and the College was placed under the leadership of Dr. Bruce Tiffney; the Art department includes the only undergraduate book arts program in the University of California system. The Physics program has become regarded as one of the best undergraduate Physics programs in the nation.
CCS students have won the UCSB Chancellor's Award for Excellence in Undergraduate Research several times in recent years. Literature students run Spectrum, a literary magazine, Into the Teeth of the Wind, a poetry review; the philosophy of the College of Creative Studies is that certain undergraduate students are capable of rigorously exploring and adding to their chosen field of knowledge. Students skip introductory courses as appropriate and are encouraged to accomplish original work throughout their time at the College: Literature students compile a portfolio of writing, art students put on a minimum of two shows displaying their work, music students perform their own compositions, science students enter labs by their sophomore years to conduct research and write scholarly papers for publication; the College considers students to be the most important people involved, not the faculty or administration. It has a low student-teacher ratio, each student is paired with a faculty adviser with whom they meet at least once a quarter.
CCS students have few general education requirements and may take any course in the entire university, including graduate classes, without being required to complete the prerequisites. They can drop classes up to the last day of instruction in the quarter, a privilege intended to encourage students to attempt taking many units and advanced classes without being penalized in the case that they bit off more than they could chew. In CCS classes, students do not receive letter grades. Instead, the College uses a sliding unit scale where if a student completes all the work for a class at a satisfactory level, the student receives a full 4 units for most classes. If the student completes less work, he/she would receive fewer units, if the student goes beyond expectations, a professor may give student more units; this system aims to promote a non-competitive atmosphere that focuses more on the student learning the material rather than learning how to take a test. CCS students are afforded many privileges to help in the pursuit of their education.
Fewer prerequisites: If a CCS student can show a capability of taking an upper division or graduate class without the prerequisites, the college facilitates the process of getting the student in that class. Drop class and change grading: CCS students may drop any class up until the last day of instruction; this privilege is given as a backup if a student happens to try taking advanced classes or more classes than the usual student. They may change their grading between letter grade or pass/no-pass for classes outside CCS. Priority registration: CCS students are among the first students at UCSB to sign up for classes each quarter, they sign up at the same time as honors athletes. Higher unit cap: CCS students have a unit cap of 95.5 units per quarter. However, most students take between 25 units a quarter. Building access: All CCS students receive a key to the CCS building and have 24-hour access to it. Computer Lab: CCS students have 24-hour access to their own computer lab where they have free Internet access and photocopying.
Library checkout: CCS students get quarter-long check-out from the UCSB library and may renew materials up to five times. The College of Creative Studies is housed in its own single story building, number 494, located between campus dorms, a dining commons, the University Center; the building was built during World War II and shares the title as the oldest building at UCSB with the other buildings left from when the campus was a marine base. The building contains classrooms, art studios and administrat
Robertson Gymnasium is a 2,600 to 4,000-seat multi-purpose indoor arena located on the campus of the University of California, Santa Barbara in Santa Barbara, California. Robertson Gymnasium was built in 1958 and completed in 1959; the architect responsible for creating Rob Gym was Charles Luckman Associates, the main architect for the Kennedy Space Center and Lyndon B. Johnson Space Center, as well as The Forum and Madison Square Garden; the stadium was named after Alfred W. Robertson, a former California State Assemblyman instrumental in transferring the facilities of Santa Barbara State College into the University of California system; the main tenant of Rob Gym is the UC Santa Barbara Gauchos athletic program. Only the UC Santa Barbara Gauchos men's volleyball team is the only team that calls Rob Gym home, although the women's team have played home games there as well. In addition to serving as an athletic arena, Rob Gym has seen its fair share of concerts. Notable acts to play at Rob Gym include Boston on 12 March 1977 and the Grateful Dead on 29 May 1969, Cream on 24 May 1968, Jimi Hendrix on 11 February 1968, The Doors on 28 October 1967, Bruce Springsteen on November 1, 1975, just after his cover of Time magazine.
Most of the concerts, with them the Gauchos' basketball teams, would move to the Thunderdome during the 1979-80 school year. Facilities website
WORD Magazine is an Isla Vista, California quarterly arts and culture magazine published by students through an Isla Vista Arts course at the University of California, Santa Barbara. Partnered with the university's Office of Student Life, the student-run magazine highlights Isla Vista music and local interests and includes a daily Isla Vista events calendar, it has photography and recipes. WORD is a free publication, distributed in newsstands in front of local businesses in Isla Vista, as well as at the WORD bench. WORD was started in Fall 2007 when UCSB art professor, Kim Yasuda, discovered a copy of Isla Vista magazine I. V. Lifestyle, which depicted local life with sexist images and as a culture preoccupied with alcohol binging. Spurred by what she found to be an inaccurate representation of Isla Vista living, Yasuda established WORD with the help of Isla Vista Arts' Acting Director, Ellen Anderson, Santa Barbara Independent longtime contributor D. J. Palladino as a way to redefine misconceptions of Isla Vista culture.
By its second issue in Winter 2008, the magazine had earned the title of “Most Creative UCSB Organization” by the UCSB Office of Student Life. Palladino is an advisor to the project. In 2012 and 2013, WORD hosted a public music festival in Isla Vista to promote local art and culture. WORD Magazine Isla Vista Arts
Extravaganza (music festival)
Extravaganza is an annual campus music festival held at the University of California, Santa Barbara that began in 1979 and has been held every year since 1989. Named as the #1 event on the "Top 10 University Festivals to Crash" by College Magazine in 2013, it takes place towards the end of spring quarter and is funded by a student lock-in fee; the event is planned and run by the Associated Students Program Board, part of the Associated Students of the University of California, Santa Barbara. Extravaganza is held in Harder Stadium and draws thousands of students and out of town visitors every year; as of 2011, the festival is only open to UCSB students and faculty. The stage occupies the north end of the field while booths for student groups and activities line the sides. Attendees must comply with a mandatory pat bag search before entering the stadium. In its early years, Extravaganza began as a showcase for local bands, it had been open to UCSB students as well as the surrounding community. Due to rising costs and increasing crowds, as of the 2011 edition only those with a UCSB-affiliation are allowed entry.
Extravaganza expanded to feature two stages, but this practice was ended in 2005 due to a decision to downsize the number of bands in favor of bigger-name acts. However, the first performer remains a local act chosen through a Battle of the Bands; the acts have transitioned into more well known, mainstream performers than those of earlier versions of Extravaganza. May 16, 2009 was Extravaganza's 29th anniversary; the format of the festival was altered in order to mark this special occasion. Instead of being the usual day show, X'09 transitioned from day to night, with gates opening at 3 PM and the headliner concluding his set at midnight. A large high definition screen was placed next to the stage in order to give the back of the crowd a better view of the acts. ASPB requested student-made short film submissions to be played between sets. June 1, 1980Jailbait, Tom Ball & Kenny Sultan, Steve Wood & Beth Fichet Band, John Kay & Steppenwolf, Cecilio & KaponoMay 31, 1981100%, Missing Persons, Wild Blue Yonder, Eric Burdon, Paul Rodriguez, ContingencyMay 16, 1982The Beat, D-Day, Al Vizzutti, Pura VidaMay 21, 1983Mojo, One Heart, 20/20, Tommy TutoneMay 20, 1984Jack Mack and the Heart Attack, The Ventures, Mr. Mister, The Rastafarians, The Michael Jackson BandMay 17, 1986Lone Justice, The Busboys, Babylon Warriors, Fishbone, IV All StarsMay 17, 1987Common Sense, Burning Couches, Crucial DBCMay 6, 1989Jane's Addiction, Mary's Danish, Toad The Wet Sprocket, Common Sense, Burning Couches May 19, 1990Agent Orange, Timmy Gatling, The Groov, The Itch, Milestone Easy, The MudheadsMay 11, 1991Mary's Danish, Trulio Disgresias, No Doubt and Afro Brasil, Dread Flimstone, Ugly Kid Joe, Montage W/ SoulMay 16, 1992Eleven, Fungo Mungo, Skankin' Pickle, Los Guys, Evil FarmerMay 22, 1993Fishbone, The Pharcyde, Half Way Home, Sun 60, Mother Tongue, The Graceful PunksMay 21, 1994They Might Be Giants, Del tha Funkee Homosapien, Frente!, The Muffs, The Grays, Ben HarperMay 13, 1995Sublime, The Untouchables, Mojo Nixon, The Fuzz, The Nonce, Jimmy 2 TimesMay 18, 1996NOFX, Skankin' Pickle, Tha Alkaholiks, Big Bad Voodoo Daddy, Jimmy 2 TimesMay 17, 1997Ben Harper, Five For Fighting, Kurtis Blow, Down By Law, The Upbeat, Cool Water Canyon, The Leftovers, FidgetMay 16, 1998Social Distortion, The Roots, Royal Crown Revue, Animal Liberation Orchestra, AfrodisiacMay 22, 1999Run-D.
M. C; the Vandals, Del tha Funkee Homosapien May 20, 2000Spearhead, The Black Eyed Peas, The AquabatsJune 2, 2001 - Took place at Rob Field due to Harder Stadium renovations. Main Stage - The Pharcyde, Save Ferris, Tha Liks, Jack Johnson, OzmaSecond Stage - Gravity Willing, Warsaw, Pressure 4-5May 18, 2002De La Soul, The Breeders, AceyaloneMay 17, 2003Main Stage - Dilated Peoples, Slightly Stoopid, Eve 6, Nerf Herder, DredgSecond Stage - Ankore, Kissing Tigers, the History Of, Blue Room, FalsehoodMay 22, 2004Main Stage - MxPx, Talib Kweli, Donavon Frankenreiter, The Bronx, MF DoomSecond Stage - Code 415, The Colour, The Penfifteen Club, The ReturnMay 15, 2005Busta Rhymes, Damian Marley, RJD2, The Walkmen, The Hairbrain SchemeMay 21, 2006E-40, The Pharcyde, Animal Liberation Orchestra, RebelutionMay 20, 2007T. I. Ben Kweller, Mickey Avalon, Suburban Legends, Boombox OrchestraMay 18, 2008Nas, Hellogoodbye, Blue Scholars, Out of StateMay 16, 2009Ludacris, Asher Roth, Girl Talk, Cold War Kids, The Cool Kids, Willy Northpole, Boombox Orchestra May 15, 2010Drake, Chromeo, Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeros, Super Mash Bros, Soul MindedMay 15, 2011Cee Lo Green, Talib Kweli, The Expendables, SproutMay 20, 2012Snoop Dogg, Wolfgang Gartner, Surfer Blood, The Fire DepartmentMay 19, 2013Kendrick Lamar, Dada Life, J-Boog, The Growlers, Alpha PhunkMay 18, 2014Diplo, Local Natives, Chance the Rapper, Jhené Aiko, Yancellor Chang, T-FreshMay 17, 2015Miguel, AlunaGeorge, Joey Bada$$, Bad RabbitsMay 15, 2016ODESZA, Rae Sremmurd, Anderson.
Paak & the Free Nationals, Zella Day, EmancipatorMay 21, 2017Schoolboy Q, GRiZ, Thundercat, Twin PeaksMay 20, 2018Dillon Francis, Charli XCX, DRAM, Coast Modern May 22, 2004: 7,000+ May 15, 2005: 9,000+ May 21, 2006: 7,000+ May 20, 2007: 6,000+ May 18, 2008: 8,000+ May 16, 2009: 12,000+ overall, with 4,000+ in and out. May 15, 2010: 12,000+ at peak, with 1,500 circulating; each year ASPB strives to announce the Extravaganza line up in a creative manner that engages student