Researcher Database

Slavic-Eurasian Research Center
Assistant Professor

Researcher Profile and Settings


  • Slavic-Eurasian Research Center

Job Title

  • Assistant Professor


  • PhD(The University of Tokyo on 24 September, 2015)


Research funding number

  • 90831397


J-Global ID


  • Yoichi Isahaya (PhD at The University of Tokyo in 2015) is currently an assistant professor of Eurasian studies at Hokkaido University. Previously, he was a postdoctoral fellow of the Japan Society for the Promotion of Science at Rikkyô University, and of the ERC project “Mobility, Empire and Cross Cultural Contacts in Mongol Eurasia” at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. His research interest is in the exchange of knowledge in pre-modern Eurasia especially for the period of the Mongol empire (1206–1368) in the field of astral sciences. His publications include "Fu Mengzhi: "The Sage of Cathay" in Mongol Iran and Astral Sciences along the Silk Roads" (in M. Biran et al. eds., Along the Silk Roads in Mongol Eurasia: Generals, Merchants, and Intellectuals (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2020), 238–254) and "The Tārīkh-i Qitā in the Zīj-i Īlkhānī: the Chinese Calendar in Persian" (SCIAMVS 14 (2013): 149–258). He is also the second author of the Thābit ibn Qurra’s Restoration of Euclid’s Data: Text, Translation, Commentary (with Nathan Sidoli, Cham: Springer, 2018).

Research Interests

  • Global History   History of Cross-Cultural Exchange   History of Central Eurasia   History of Sciences   History of the Mongol Empire   

Research Areas

  • Humanities & social sciences / Sociology/history of science and technology / Scientific Exchange in the Period of the Mongol Empire

Academic & Professional Experience

  • 2019/04 - Today Hokkaido University Slavic-Eurasian Research Center Assistant Professor
  • 2018/04 - 2019/03 Rikkyô University College of Arts Part-Time Lecturer
  • 2018/04 - 2019/03 Japan Society for the Promotion of Science College of Arts, Rikkyô University Post-Doctoral Fellow
  • 2015/10 - 2017/12 the Hebrew University of Jerusalem Department of Asian Studies Post-Doctoral Fellow
  • 2011/04 - 2014/11 Japan Society for the Promotion of Science Institute of Advanced Studies on Asia, the University of Tokyo Research Fellow
  • 2012/09 - 2012/12 the University of London the Warburg Institute Visiting Researcher
  • 2010/05 - 2012/02 the University of Tehran Institute for the History of Science Visiting Researcher
  • 2009/04 - 2011/03 Japan Society for the Promotion of Science Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, the University of Tokyo Research Fellow
  • 2008/05 - 2009/03 The University of Tokyo Center for Philosophy Doctoral Fellow


  • 2008/04 - 2011/03  the University of Tokyo  Graduate School of Arts and Sciences  Department of Area Studies
  • 2007/04 - 2008/03  Kobe University  Graduate School of Humanities  Division of Human Social Dynamics
  • 2005/04 - 2007/03  Kobe University  Graduate School of Humanities  Division of Human Cultural Dynamics
  • 2003/04 - 2005/03  Kobe University  Faculty of Letters  Asian History
  • 2001/04 - 2003/03  the University of Tsukuba  School of Science and Engineering  College of Policy and Planning Sciences

Research Activities

Published Papers

Books etc

  • Yoichi ISAHAYA (Joint workFu Mengzhi: “The Sage of Cathay” in Mongol Iran and Astral Sciences along the Silk Roads)
    University of California Press 2020/07 (ISBN: 9780520298750) 342 238-254
  • 諫早庸一 (Joint work一三─一四世紀アフロ・ユーラシアにおけるペストの道)
    青土社 2020/04 (ISBN: 9784791713974) 270p 137–144
  • Voices of Three Generations: Essays in Honor of Seyyed Hossein Nasr
    Yoichi ISAHAYA (Joint workThe Mongol Impact on Astronomy: The Differentiation of Astronomy in the Eastern and Western Islamicate World)
    Kazi Publications 2019/08 (ISBN: 9781567446777) 358 333–349 
    Cet article met en perspective le système héliocentrique copernicien avec les évolutions décisives qui ont précédé sa genèse dans le monde islamique. Au XIIIième et XIVième siècle, la mesure du temps par des méthodes astronomiques (‘ilm al-mīqāt) était bien développé dans sa partie occidentale tandis que l’astronomie théorique (‘ilm al-hay’a) l’était plus dans sa partie orientale. La domination mongole provoqua une « différenciation astronomique » dans le monde islamique : le rapprochement entre sciences religieuses et non-religieuses qui se produisit alors déboucha sur une série d’innovations astronomiques qui aboutirent au développement du modèle héliocentrique de type copernicien. Dans la partie occidentale du monde islamique, l’astronomie pratique fut intégrée au cursus des matières enseignées dans les madrasas, qui formaient les muwaqqits. Ces deux grandes orientations des sciences astronomiques se retrouvèrent en contact dans les territoires ottomans à partir du milieu du XVième, à l’époque où Copernic naquit.
  • Marco Polo and the Silk Road (10th-14th Centuries)
    Yoichi ISAHAYA (ContributorSino-Iranica in Pax Mongolica: The Elusive Participation of Syriac-Rite Christians in the Ilkhanid Translation Project)
    Peking University Press 2019/06 (ISBN: 9787301303283) 411 341–362
  • Nathan SIDOLI, Yoichi ISAHAYA (Joint work)
    Springer 2018/09 (ISBN: 9783319946603) XII, 368 
    This book provides a critical edition, translation, and study of the version of Euclid’s treatise made by Thābit ibn Qurra, which is the earliest Arabic version that we have in its entirety. This monograph study examines the conceptual differences between the Greek and Arabic versions of the treatise, beginning with a discussion of the concept of "given" as it was developed by Greek mathematicians. This is followed by a short account of the various medieval versions of the text and a discussion of the manuscripts used in this volume. Finally, the Arabic text and an English translation are provided, followed by a critical commentary.
  • Hiromitsu Yoshikawa et, al, 岩沢 蘭 (Joint workHistory in Future, Historians on Tomorrow: FromThe End of History to the Historiography of Inter-Subjectivity)
    Ota shuppan 2017/05 (ISBN: 4778315766) 218
  • 斎藤 憲, 三浦 伸夫, 三宅 克哉 (Joint translationSiyaq: Numerical Notation and Numeracy in the Persianate World)
    Eleanor Robson, Jacqueline Stedall Kyoritsu shuppan 2014/05 (ISBN: 4320110889) 878 383-401
  • 清水 和裕, 清水 和裕 (Joint translationChapter 9 Islam in the East, Chapter 11 The Rise of the Ottoman Empire)
    David Nicolle, Kazuhiro Shimizu Akashi Shoten 2014/03 (ISBN: 4750339628) 191 80-96
  • Secularization, Religion and the State
    HANEDA Masashi (Joint workVicissitudes of Nourūz: Islam, Zoroastrianism, and Historical Time Scales)
    UTCP 2010/12 63-74

Conference Activities & Talks

  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    A Workshop on the Research Project towards a Global History of Culture Chuo Research Institute Symposium Series  2020/09  中央大学学術シンポジウム「グローバル文化史の試み」
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    部局横断シンポジウム「計算科学が拓く汎分野研究」  2019/10  北海道大学医学部学友会館フラテホール  北海道大学共同利用・共同研究拠点アライアンス
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Central Eurasian Studies Workshop in Hokkaido "The 14th-Century Crisis in Question: For Further Collaboration between Sciences and Humanities"  2019/10  The Slavic-Eurasian Research Canter, Hokkaido University  北海道中央ユーラシア研究会
  • Project for the "14th-Century Crisis": The Current Status and Future Prospects  [Invited]
    Yoichi ISAHAYA
    地震研究所共同利用研究集会「歴史上の自然現象をめぐる諸分野の対話」  2019/08  Earthquake Research Institute, University of Tokyo  Earthquake Research Institute, University of Tokyo
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Workshop for Slavic Studies in Hokkaido  2019/07  The Slavic-Eurasian Research Canter, Hokkaido University
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    The Sixth Conference of the School of Mamluk Studies  2019/06  Waseda University  The School of Mamluk Studies
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Japan Geoscience Union Meeting 2019  2019/05  Makuhari Messe
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Mongol Empire Spring Series M.E.S.S. 2019 Workshop "Religions in Mongol Eurasia"  2019/05  University of Vienna  The Department of History (University of Vienna), the Institute for Austrian Historical Research (University of Vienna), and the Institute of Iranian Studies
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Medieval Zomias: Stateless Spaces in the Global Middle Ages  2019/02  University of Oxford  Faculty of History, University of Oxford
  • Drawing Chinese Astronomy within Islamicate Astral Tradition: A Way of Representing Otherness in Case of 14th-Century Iran  [Invited]
    Yoichi ISAHAYA
    The Lecture Series of the Department of History at Fudan University  2018/12  Fudan University  The Department of History at Fudan University
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    European Society for the History of Science Biennial Conference 2018  2018/09  UCL Institute of Education  European Society for the History of Science
  • Cross-Cultural Highway in Mongol Eurasia: Chinese Calendar in the Zīj-i Īlkhānī  [Invited]
    Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Persian Historical Materials and the Research of Mongolian and Yuan History in the 13th -14th Centuries  2018/08  Inner Mongolia University
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    2018 Annual Conference "Eurasian Connection"  2018/08  NYU Shanghai  Center for Global Asia
    In this paper, I aim to single out the uniqueness of the impact of Islamicate astral knowledge on the Chinese astral tradition in the Yuan and early Ming periods in comparison with the “first” impact from Buddhist corpus and the “third” impact from Jesuit missionaries. To calibrate each impact, I introduce the concept of the “translation-naturalization paradigm.” The paradigm is defined as a typical pattern of the long-standing integration process of “foreign” sciences into a certain culture, which consists of the initial translation and the following naturalization—albeit, in general, the two processes overlap to some extent. This paradigm can be well applied to the “first” and “third” impacts on the Chinese astral tradition, while the “second” impact from the Islamicate astral sciences did not develop the paradigm in the sense that, first of all, no foreign text was translated into Chinese in this period as far as extant sources are concerned. In considering the characteristics of the “second” impact, I attach a certain importance to the attitude of the Mongol rulers. The Mongols were ultimately responsible for the remarkable expansion of Islamicate astral knowledge on the Chinse astral tradition; on the other hand, their attitude towards these sciences might have also functioned as an obstacle for the integration of Eurasian scientific knowledge.
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    The Resonant Middle Ages: Transmission of Political and Scientific Thoughts between Medieval Europe, Persia, and China in Global History  2018/07  Waseda university  私立大学戦略的研究基盤形成支援事業「近代日本の人文学と東アジア文化圏 ―東アジアにおける人文学の危機と再生」
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA, Mitsuaki ENDO
    Designing Voices and Letters: The Mongols as an Empire of Communication  2018/07  Chuo University Surugadai Memorial Hall  Research Project Towards a Global History of Culture Chuo Research Institute Symposium Series
    The discussion of this paper revolves around Rashīd al-Dīn’s (1249–1318)—a vizier of the Ilkhanid dynasty (ca. 1256–1357)—strong concern with Chinese sounds/voices and letters in his translation work, Tānksūqnāma. He even sometimes made use of newlyinvented “Persian” letters, in order to precisely represent Chinese sounds. From the macro perspective, Rashīd al-Dīn’s such concern can be understood in line with his intention to integrate two Eurasian scientific traditions. On the other hand, however, we should also situate his immense interest in Chinese voices and letters in the micro perspective—in the Ilkhanid context. The Ilkhanid translation project initiated by Rashīd al-Dīn, in which Tānksūqnāma was expected to be produced, was actually part of his larger-scale compilation of his complete works including the Jāmiʿ al-Tawārīkh, a world history. In compiling the world history, Rashīd al-Dīn turned his attention toward the way of the transmission of knowledge—especially history—in each nation. In fact, the contents of the introduction of the History of China in the world history mainly deal with the Chinese way of transmitting knowledge including Chinese characters, which is also found in the introduction of the Tānksūqnāma. Rashīd al-Dīn’s delineation of Chinese voices and letters in his Tānksūqnāma, therefore, came out both of the macro and micro perspectives in the period of the Mongol empire.
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Asian Studies Conference Japan  2018/06  International Christian University 
    To the translation movement in the ‘Abbasid dynasty (750–1258), Abdelhamid Sabra applied the term “naturalization” in the sense that this process should be described as a series of activities of appropriation rather than mere reception. Through this long-standing process, the Hellenistic scientific tradition was integrated into the intellectual arena of the Islamicate world. Regarding astral sciences, this translation-naturalization paradigm is also found in Eastern Eurasia, in which “western” astral sciences—mainly horoscopic astrology—were embedded into East Eurasian cultural sphere through the initial translation in the Tang period (618–690, 705–907) and the following congruence with indigenous celestial divination till the Song period (960–1279). This paper argues that such a seemingly global paradigm is not well applicable to the case of the period of the Mongol empire (1206–1368). Around the 13th and 14th centuries, the Mongols facilitated continental-scale communication and commerce—the so-called “Pax Mongolica,” in which people, commodities, art and knowledge were disseminated across Eurasia. However, what the largest landmass empire created was rather a sort of “cultural highway” which connected distant cultural zones, but did not necessarily bring about the integration of local cultures through either translation or naturalization. The paradigm is more applicable to the following era, the period of Ming dynasty (1368–1644).
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    The Symposium of the Historical Society of Rikkyo University "Are the 13th and 14th Centuries a Watershed in the Maritime Asian History?"  2018/06  Rikkyo university  The Historical Society of Rikkyo University
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    The 14th Biennial Conference of Asian Studies in Israel  2018/05  The Hebrew University of Jerusalem 
    In this paper, I will focus on the Futianli符天曆 [Astronomical System Tallying with heaven] in the context of knowledge circulation in the Mongol empire. The astronomical system was compiled by Cao Shiwei曹士蔿 in the middle of the Tang period (780-783). Being mainly for horoscopic astrology, itwas called a non-official system 小曆 (xiaoli), and was never officially adopted by any Chinese dynasty. However, in fact, it was quite current until the period of the Yuan dynasty (1271-1368) in Chinese “folk astronomy,” and some officials at the Astronomical Bureau even referred to it for astrological annotations. In the Yuan era, the usage of this astronomical system extended to some “peripheries”—such as Japan and Iran—of the Mongol empire. On the other hand, the system was also designated as a text for the entry examination of the Yuan Astronomical Bureau, and some of the calculation methods were absorbed into the Yuan official astronomical system, Shoushili 授時曆 [Season-Granting Astronomical System]. The Futianli will provide us with a remarkable example to elucidate both the “horizontal” transmission of astral knowledge on a Eurasian scale and the “vertical” channel between the Yuan official and folk astronomy.
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    The Mongols and the Silk Roads  2018/05  University of Szeged, Faculty of Arts 
    Abū Rayḥān Muḥammad b. Aḥmad al-Bīrūnī (973–1048) was an eleventh-century savant who contributed to the development of mathematical and astral sciences in the eastern Islamic world. He also broadened the horizon of Muslim knowledge through his writings such as the “Description of India” which takes all India as its subject and “The Chronology of Ancient Nations” dealing with calendars used from ancient times onwards in the known world. This presentation aims to give insight into a less-known “revival” of his works in the period of the Mongol empire (1206–1368). It has already been known that some of his works were revitalized in the new context of Mongol-ruled Iran under the regime of the Ilkhanate (ca. 1256–1357). Naṣīr al-Dīn al-Ṭūsī (1201–74) referred to al-Qanūn al-Masʿūdī, al-Bīrūnī’s astronomical handbook, in order to compile his Zīj-i Īlkhānī. An illuminated manuscript of the Chronology of Ancient Nations, the so-called “Edinburgh al-Bīrūnī manuscript,” was produced along with concern of Rashīd al-Dīn (1249–1318) who had immense interest in the chronologies of other communities in the process of compiling his world history, Jāmiʿ al-Tawārīkh. On the other hand, I will turn our attention toward the eastern part of the empire by demonstrating that al-Qanūn al-Masʿūdī was also transmitted along with the Mongol Silk Roads into the intellectual sphere of the Yuan dynasty (1271–1368) probably through the hands of Jamāl al-Dīn (d. ca. 1289). The argument will be cemented in consideration of a linkage between the work and others also brought into Yuan China.
  • Takashi SUGA, Yoichi ISAHAYA
    The Fifth Symposium on Historical Astronomical Records and Modern Science  2018/03  National Astronomical Observatory of Japan
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Migrations in Mongol Eurasia: People, Ideas, Artefacts  2017/12  The Hebrew University of Jerusalem  ERC Project "Mobility, Empire and Cross Cultural Contacts in Mongol Eurasia"
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Traditional Sciences in Asia 2017: East-West Encounter in the Sciences of Heaven and Earth  2017/10  Kyoto University
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Cross-Cultural Contacts during the Period of Pax Mongolica  2017/10  Ewha Womans University  Ewha Womans University
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    International Medieval Congress 2017  2017/07  University of Leeds
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Networks, Regions and Institutions in Mongol Eurasia: A Meso-Historical Analysis  2017/05  The Hebrew University of Jerusalem
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Marco Polo and the Silk Road (10th–14th Centuries)  2016/10  Peking University
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Seminar Series of the Sultan Qaboos Chair in Middle Eastern Studies  2016/10  The University of Tokyo  Sultan Qaboos Chair in Middle Eastern Studies
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    The 13th Biennial Conference of Asian Studies in Israel  2016/05  The Tel-Hai College
  • Chinese Calendar in Persian under Mongol Domination: Two-Way Exchange of Astral Sciences across Eurasia  [Invited]
    Yoichi ISAHAYA
    The Fifth Symposium on History of Astronomy  2016/03  National Astronomical Observatory of Japan
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    The 19th Asian Studies Conference Japan  2015/06  Meiji Gakuin University
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    International Workshop on Traditional Sciences in Asia 2015: An Interdisciplinary Investigation into Overlapping Cosmologies  2015/06  Kyoto University
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Mobility and Transformations: New Directions in the Study of the Mongol Empire  2014/07  The Hebrew University of Jerusalem
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Astral sciences in context 1: Relations between various types of sources, variety of milieus: “Theoretical texts and ephemerides“  2014/05  Université Paris Diderot  SAW
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Maragha and its Scholars. The Intellectual Culture of Medieval Maragha, ca. 1250-1550  2013/12  The German Oriental Institute  IMPAct
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    24th International Congress of History of Science, Technology and Medicine  2013/07  The University of Manchester
  • ‘Sons of Heaven’ underneath the Western Sky: Chinese Calendrical System in Persian during the Mongol Period  [Not invited]
    Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Annual Conference of the Association for Asian Studies  2013/03  Manchester Grand Hyatt
  • Negotiating with Modernity: Transmission of ‘the History of Science’ into Nineteenth Century Iran  [Not invited]
    Yoichi ISAHAYA
    The Second Congress of the Asian Association of World Historians  2012/04  Ewha Womans University  Asian Association of World Historians
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Todai Forum  2011/10  ENS Lyon
  • Chinese Terminology in ‘Persian’ Chinese Calendrical System  [Invited]
    Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Scientific and Philosophical Heritage of Nasir al-Din Tusi  2011/02  National Library of Iran  Iran's Written Heritage Research Institute
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Graduate Student Workshop on Secularization, Religion and the State  2010/01  National University of Singapore
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    Mirzo Ulughbeg and His Contribution to the Development of the World Science  2009/06  Samarqand
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    UTCP Graduate Student Conference: The Plural Present of Historical Life  2009/05  The University of Tokyo  UTCP
  • Yoichi ISAHAYA
    The Formation of Perso-Islamic Culture: The Mongol Period and Beyond  2009/03  Tokyo University of Foreign Studies
  • 諫早庸一
    日本中央アジア学会まつざきワークショップ  2008/03  松崎  日本中央アジア学会
  • 中央ユーラシアを跨ぐ十二支――ティムール朝における十二支年――  [Not invited]
    神戸大学史学研究会コロキウム  2006/12  神戸大学  神戸大学史学研究会


Research Grants & Projects

  • Maritime Networks, Islands, and Political Powers in Premodern Europe
    Japan Society for the Promotion of Science:Grants-in-Aid for Scientific Research Grant-in-Aid for Scientific Research (A)
    Date (from‐to) : 2019/04 -2024/03 
    Author : 小澤 実, 鶴島 博和, 村田 光司, 四日市 康博, 松本 涼, 宮野 裕, 橋本 雄, 藤井 真生, 佐藤 公美, 菊地 重仁, 長谷川 敬, 諫早 庸一
  • An Analysis of Environmental History about the "14th Century Crisis"
    Hokkaido University:令和元年度若手研究加速事業
    Date (from‐to) : 2019/04 -2020/03 
    Author : Yoichi ISAHAYA
  • Japan Society for the Promotion of Science:Grant-in-Aid for JSPS Fellows
    Date (from‐to) : 2018/04 -2019/03 
    Author : Yoichi ISAHAYA
  • Japan Society for the Promotion of Science:Grant-in-Aid for JSPS Fellows
    Date (from‐to) : 2011/04 -2014/03 
    Author : Yoichi ISAHAYA
  • Chinese Calendar in the Islamicate Astronomical Handbooks (Zījes)
    Japan Society for the Promotion of Science/The University of Tokyo:The Institutional Program for Young Researcher Overseas Visits at the University of Tokyo
    Date (from‐to) : 2012/09 -2012/12 
    Author : Yoichi ISAHAYA
  • Japan Society for the Promotion of Science:Excellent Young Researcher Overseas Visit Program
    Date (from‐to) : 2010/05 -2011/03 
    Author : Yoichi ISAHAYA
  • Japan Society for the Promotion of Science:Grant-in-Aid for JSPS Fellows
    Date (from‐to) : 2009/04 -2011/03 
    Author : Yoichi ISAHAYA

Educational Activities

Teaching Experience

  • Seminar in the History of West Asia 2020Seminar in the History of West Asia 2020 Faculty of Humanities and Human Sciences, Hokkaido University By reading Japanese academic articles and an English book on the history of West Asia and discussing about them, this course intends students to learn a productive way of reading academic texts and to foster critical thinking.
  • People and Culture: Mongol Empire in the History of EurasiaPeople and Culture: Mongol Empire in the History of Eurasia Hokkaido University Students who apply themselves in this class will learn the history of the "Mongol period" (1206-1368), when the Mongol empire ruled over large parts of Eurasia, by working through written sources in various languages about the empire.
  • Persianate World Rikkyo University, College of Arts
  • Global History Rikkyo University, College of Arts

Social Contribution

Social Contribution

Social Contribution

  • Date (from-to) : 2020/06/24-2020/07/15
    Role : Lecturer
    Sponser, Organizer, Publisher  : NHK文化センター札幌教室
    General ユーラシア大陸では巨大帝国が興亡を繰り返してきました。その中でもモンゴルとロシアは際立って巨大です。なぜそのような帝国が可能だったのでしょうか。そもそも帝国とはどのような仕組みの国家なのでしょうか。そしてなぜ帝国は崩壊してしまうのでしょうか。本講座ではこれらの問いに答えながら、ますます不安定になる現代世界に生きる私たちが歴史から何を学べるのかを一緒に考えてみたいと思います。
  • Date (from-to) : 2019/12/04-2020/01/08
    Role : Lecturer
    Sponser, Organizer, Publisher  : NHK文化センター札幌教室
  • Date (from-to) : 2019/06/22-2019/06/22
    Role : Lecturer
    Sponser, Organizer, Publisher  : 麻布高校
    Event, Program, Title : 現在の『宇宙』研究 その地平の広がり
    High school students 麻布高校
  • Date (from-to) : 2018/11/16-2018/12/07
    Role : Lecturer
    Sponser, Organizer, Publisher  : Extension Center, Waseda University
  • Date (from-to) : 2017/08/24-2017/08/24
    Role : Informant
    Sponser, Organizer, Publisher  : NHK
    Event, Program, Title : コズミック フロント☆NEXT

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