
Seminar NFC Seminar: From sectional to Ricci curvature via symmetry
Updated on Sep 24, 2024 11:27 AM PDT 
Seminar GMT and Minimal Submanifolds Seminar: Translating solitons of the Mean Curvature Flow
Updated on Oct 03, 2024 01:33 PM PDT 
Seminar Graduate Student Seminar Series: Spectrum of the LaplaceBeltrami Operator on Naturally Reductive Spaces
Updated on Oct 01, 2024 01:13 PM PDT 
Seminar Lunch Problem Session
Updated on Sep 17, 2024 02:32 PM PDT 
Seminar GSA Seminar: Complete CalabiYau metric and singular KahlerEinstein metrics asymptotic to cones
Updated on Oct 01, 2024 01:10 PM PDT 
Seminar Flows Seminar: A geometric flow towards Hamiltonian stationary Lagrangian submanifolds
Updated on Oct 03, 2024 12:48 PM PDT 
Seminar Professional Development Workshop: Postdoc and Faculty Interviewing Tips
Updated on Oct 02, 2024 01:18 PM PDT 
Seminar GMT and Minimal Submanifolds Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:40 AM PDT 
Seminar NFC Seminar
Updated on Sep 16, 2024 10:51 AM PDT 
Seminar Graduate Student Seminar Series
Updated on Sep 09, 2024 10:32 AM PDT 
Seminar Lunch Problem Session
Updated on Sep 17, 2024 02:32 PM PDT 
Seminar GSA Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:45 AM PDT 
Seminar Flows Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:49 AM PDT 
Workshop Recent progress on geometric analysis and Riemannian geometry
Organizers: LEAD LanHsuan Huang (University of Connecticut), Andre Neves (University of Chicago), Richard Schoen (Stanford University), LEAD Catherine Searle (Wichita State University), Guofang Wei (University of California, Santa Barbara)This workshop will bring together researchers at the frontiers of geometric analysis and Riemannian geometry, with a focus on recent advances on geometric flows, geometric problems in mathematical relativity, global Riemannian geometry, and minimal submanifolds. These areas have shown highly intriguing interactions in recent years and we expect this workshop will provide a unique opportunity to facilitate these emerging links.
Updated on Oct 01, 2024 11:54 AM PDT 
Seminar Lunch Problem Session
Updated on Sep 17, 2024 02:32 PM PDT 
Seminar The Art and Science of Writing About Math
Updated on Sep 06, 2024 01:52 PM PDT 
Seminar NFC Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:38 AM PDT 
Seminar GMT and Minimal Submanifolds Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:40 AM PDT 
Seminar Graduate Student Seminar Series
Updated on Sep 09, 2024 10:32 AM PDT 
Seminar Lunch Problem Session
Updated on Sep 17, 2024 02:32 PM PDT 
Workshop Modern Math Workshop 2024
Updated on Jul 24, 2024 04:45 PM PDT 
Seminar GSA Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:45 AM PDT 
Seminar Flows Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:49 AM PDT 
Seminar Lecture
Updated on Sep 11, 2024 03:22 PM PDT 
Seminar NFC Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:38 AM PDT 
Seminar GMT and Minimal Submanifolds Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:40 AM PDT 
Seminar Graduate Student Seminar Series
Updated on Sep 09, 2024 10:32 AM PDT 
Seminar Lunch Problem Session
Updated on Sep 17, 2024 02:32 PM PDT 
Seminar GSA Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:45 AM PDT 
Seminar Flows Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:49 AM PDT 
Seminar GMT and Minimal Submanifolds Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:40 AM PDT 
Seminar Lecture
Created on Sep 11, 2024 02:46 PM PDT 
Seminar NFC Seminar
Updated on Sep 16, 2024 10:52 AM PDT 
Seminar Graduate Student Seminar Series
Updated on Sep 09, 2024 10:32 AM PDT 
Seminar Lunch Problem Session
Updated on Sep 17, 2024 02:32 PM PDT 
Seminar GSA Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:45 AM PDT 
Seminar Flows Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:49 AM PDT 
Workshop Geometry and analysis of special structures on manifolds
Organizers: Anna Fino (Università di Torino; Florida International University), Mark Haskins (Duke University), Tristan Riviere (ETH Zurich), Neshan Wickramasekera (University of Cambridge)The analysis of solutions to nonlinear geometric PDEs with higherdimensional singular sets has seen some notable recent advances, but many fundamental questions still remain open. This workshop will bring together a wide array of researchers working in differential geometry, gauge theory, nonlinear PDEs, microlocal analysis, the calculus of variations and geometric measure theory, with the goal of describing recent advances, advertising recent technical breakthroughs and forging new connections.
Updated on Aug 13, 2024 05:51 PM PDT 
Seminar Lunch Problem Session
Updated on Sep 17, 2024 02:32 PM PDT 
Seminar NFC Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:38 AM PDT 
Seminar GMT and Minimal Submanifolds Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:40 AM PDT 
Seminar Graduate Student Seminar Series
Updated on Sep 09, 2024 10:32 AM PDT 
Seminar Lunch Problem Session
Updated on Sep 17, 2024 02:32 PM PDT 
Seminar GSA Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:45 AM PDT 
Seminar Flows Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:49 AM PDT 
Seminar NFC Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:38 AM PDT 
Seminar GMT and Minimal Submanifolds Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:40 AM PDT 
Seminar Graduate Student Seminar Series
Updated on Sep 09, 2024 10:32 AM PDT 
Seminar Lunch Problem Session
Updated on Sep 17, 2024 02:32 PM PDT 
Seminar GSA Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:45 AM PDT 
Seminar Flows Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:49 AM PDT 
Workshop Hot Topics: Life after the Telescope Conjecture
Organizers: LEAD Agnes Beaudry (University of Colorado), Michael Hill (University of Minnesota), Vesna Stojanoska (University of Illinois at UrbanaChampaign)In June 2023, Burklund, Hahn, Levy, and Schlank surprised the homotopy theory community when they announced a disproof of Ravenel's Telescope Conjecture, a fundamental problem of homotopy theory which had been open for 40 years and was believed to be out of reach. The disproof of the Telescope Conjecture combines some of the most exciting recent developments in homotopy theory. This includes fundamental work on redshift phenomena and descent in algebraic Ktheory, trace methods based on a novel approach to topological Hochschild and cyclic homology, ambidexterity in chromatic homotopy theory, and more.
The workshop will explore this amazing body of work, culminating in its synthesis and ingenious application to disprove the Telescope Conjecture.
Updated on Oct 03, 2024 10:29 AM PDT 
Seminar NFC Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:38 AM PDT 
Seminar GMT and Minimal Submanifolds Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:40 AM PDT 
Seminar Graduate Student Seminar Series
Updated on Sep 09, 2024 10:32 AM PDT 
Seminar Lunch Problem Session
Updated on Sep 17, 2024 02:32 PM PDT 
Seminar GSA Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:45 AM PDT 
Seminar Flows Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:49 AM PDT 
Seminar NFC Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:38 AM PDT 
Seminar GMT and Minimal Submanifolds Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:40 AM PDT 
Seminar Graduate Student Seminar Series
Updated on Sep 09, 2024 10:32 AM PDT 
Seminar Lunch Problem Session
Updated on Sep 17, 2024 02:32 PM PDT 
Seminar GSA Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:45 AM PDT 
Seminar Flows Seminar
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 09:49 AM PDT 
Program Probability and Statistics of Discrete Structures
Organizers: Louigi AddarioBerry (McGill University), Christina Goldschmidt (University of Oxford), PoLing Loh (University of Cambridge), Gabor Lugosi (ICREA), Dana Randall (Georgia Institute of Technology), LEAD Remco van der Hofstad (Technische Universiteit Eindhoven)This program is devoted to the study of the probabilistic and statistical properties of such networks. Central tools include graphon theory for dense graphs, local weak convergence for sparse graphs, and scaling limits for the critical behavior of graphs or stochastic processes on them. The program is aimed at pure and applied mathematicians interested in network problems.
Updated on Feb 29, 2024 02:57 PM PST 
Program Extremal Combinatorics
Organizers: LEAD David Conlon (California Institute of Technology), LEAD Jacob Fox (Stanford University), Penny Haxell (University of Waterloo), Janos Pach (New York University, Courant Institute), Maya Stein (Universidad de Chile), Andrew Suk (University of California, San Diego)Extremal combinatorics concerns itself with problems about how large or small a finite collection of objects can be while satisfying certain conditions. Questions of this type arise naturally across mathematics, so this area has close connections and interactions with a broad array of other fields, including number theory, group theory, model theory, probability, statistical physics, optimization, and theoretical computer science.
Updated on Feb 29, 2024 02:56 PM PST 
Workshop Connections Workshop: Probability and Statistics of Discrete Structures
Organizers: Christina Goldschmidt (University of Oxford), PoLing Loh (University of Cambridge), Kavita Ramanan (Brown University), Dana Randall (Georgia Institute of Technology), LEAD Nike Sun (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)This twoday workshop will bring together researchers from discrete mathematics, probability theory, theoretical computer science, and statistics to explore topics at their interface. The focus will be on probability and statistics of random discrete structures, as well as their applications, including in computer science and physical systems. The workshop will celebrate academic and gender diversity, bringing together women and men at junior and senior levels of their careers from mathematics, physics, and computer science.
Updated on May 30, 2023 03:32 PM PDT 
Workshop Introductory Workshop: Probability and Statistics of Discrete Structures
Organizers: Louigi AddarioBerry (McGill University), LEAD Shankar Bhamidi (University of North Carolina), Christina Goldschmidt (University of Oxford), Dana Randall (Georgia Institute of Technology), Perla Sousi (University of Cambridge), Remco van der Hofstad (Technische Universiteit Eindhoven)Networks, graph driven algorithms, and dynamics on graphs such as epidemics, random walks and centrality measures all play a major role, both in our daily lives as well as many scientific and engineering disciplines. This introductory workshop will bring together experts and junior researchers in combinatorics, probability, and statistics to share a broad vision of major challenges and objectives, with a primary focus on models of random graphs and their limits, network inference, dynamic processes on networks and algorithms and optimization on random structures.
Updated on Sep 17, 2024 12:32 PM PDT 
Workshop Connections Workshop: Extremal Combinatorics
Organizers: Julia Böttcher (London School of Economics and Political Science), Anita Liebenau (UNSW Sydney), LEAD Maya Stein (Universidad de Chile)This workshop will bring together promising earlycareer researchers in extremal combinatorics so that they can meet with, forge connections with, and be inspired by the leading figures in the area. The workshop will include lectures, time for collaborative research, and an informal panel discussion session on career issues. This workshop is open to all mathematicians.
Updated on Aug 22, 2024 08:10 AM PDT 
Workshop Introductory Workshop  Graph Theory: Extremal, Probabilistic and Structural
Organizers: LEAD Penny Haxell (University of Waterloo), Michael Krivelevich (Tel Aviv University), Alex Scott (University of Oxford)This workshop will feature leading experts in several major areas of graph theory, including extremal, probabilistic and structural aspects of the field. Introductory lectures will form an important part of the program, providing background and motivation, and aimed at a general mathematical audience. Complementing these, research talks will share exciting recent developments in graph theory.
Updated on Aug 18, 2024 05:24 PM PDT 
Workshop Hot Topics: Interactions between Harmonic Analysis, Homogeneous Dynamics, and Number Theory
Organizers: Dubi Kelmer (Boston College), LEAD Amir Mohammadi (University of California, San Diego), Hong Wang (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)In recent years techniques from harmonic analysis viz. projection theorems have found striking applications in finitary analysis on homogenous spaces. Such quantitative results have many potential applications to analytic number theory. This workshop will bring together researchers in these areas to further explore these connections.
Updated on Apr 12, 2024 09:01 AM PDT 
Workshop Algebraic and Analytic Methods in Combinatorics
Organizers: Vida Dujmovic (Unversity of Ottawa), Janos Pach (New York University, Courant Institute), Andrew Suk (University of California, San Diego), LEAD Yufei Zhao (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)Many exciting breakthroughs in combinatorics involve innovative applications of techniques from a wide range of areas such as harmonic analysis, polynomial and linear algebraic methods, spectral graph theory, and representation theory. This workshop will present recent developments in this area and facilitate discussions of research problems.
Updated on Aug 13, 2024 04:44 PM PDT 
Workshop Critical Issues in Mathematics Education 2025: K12 Mathematics Literacy for 21stCentury Citizenship
Organizers: David Barnes (National Council of Teachers of Mathematics (NCTM)), Marta Civil (University of Arizona), Josué Cordones (Bronx Collaborative High School), Bill Crombie (The Algebra Project), Courtney Ginsberg (Math for America), Mark Hoover (University of Michigan), Emille Lawrence (University of San Francisco), Maisha Moses (The Young People's Project), Benjamin Moynihan (The Algebra Project, Inc.), Karen Saxe (Macalester College), Robin Wilson (Loyola Marymount University)Activist Bob Moses argued that mathematical literacy was the next civil rights front line. The 2025 CIME workshop will explore what mathematical literacy might mean and why it still matters for citizenship now and in the future. The workshop’s longterm impact relies on the participation of research mathematicians, mathematics educators, educational researchers, teachers of school mathematics, and policymakers working across different perspectives and roles to foster collaboration that will raise the floor for mathematical literacy for citizenship now and in the future.
Updated on Aug 15, 2024 03:00 PM PDT 
Workshop Simons Institute for the Theory of Computing and SLMath Joint Workshop: AI for Mathematics and Theoretical Computer Science
Organizers: LEAD Jeremy Avigad (Carnegie Mellon University), María Inés de FrutosFernández (Autonomous University of Madrid), Marijn Heule (Carnegie Mellon University), Floris van Doorn (Universität Bonn), Adam Wagner (Worcester Polytechnic Institute)This is an exciting time for mathematics, as new technologies for mathematical reasoning provide novel opportunities for mathematical research, communication, and discovery. Mathlib, a library of formal mathematics, now contains oneandahalf million lines of code. Important results like the proof of polynomial FreimanRuzsa conjecture by Gowers, Green, Manners, and Tao and the exponential improvement to the upper bound on Ramsey's theorem by Campos, Griffiths, Morris, and Sahasrabudhe were formally verified in the Lean proof assistant even before they were accepted to journals. Open problems in combinatorics have been solved with the help of automated reasoning, and AI introduced by Deepmind was deemed to have performed at the level of a silver medalist at the most recent International Mathematical Olympiad.
This workshop will introduce mathematicians and theoretical computer scientists to the technologies that underlie these recent successes, namely, proof assistants, automated reasoning, and machine learning. Talks each morning will survey exciting results in the field, and in the afternoons, we will help participants experiment with the tools to get a sense of what they do. We will also encourage participants to think about how they can use the new technologies in their research.
Updated on Aug 12, 2024 01:47 PM PDT 
Workshop Detection, Estimation, and Reconstruction in Networks
Organizers: PoLing Loh (University of Cambridge), Gabor Lugosi (ICREA), Sofia Olhede (École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne (EPFL)), Roberto Oliveira (Institute of Pure and Applied Mathematics (IMPA)), LEAD Miklos Racz (Northwestern University)In a growing number of applications, one needs to analyze and interpret data coming from massive networks. The statistical problems arising from such applications lead to important mathematical challenges: building novel probabilistic models, understanding the possibilities and limitations for statistical detection and inference, designing efficient algorithms, and understanding the inherent limitations of fast algorithms. The workshop will bring together leading researchers in combinatorial statistics, machine learning, and random graphs in the hope of crossfertilization of ideas.
Updated on Aug 13, 2024 04:45 PM PDT 
Workshop 2025 Workshop on Mathematics and Racial Justice
Organizers: Nathan Alexander (Howard University), Ron Buckmire (Marist College), Kari Kokka (University of Nevada, Las Vegas), Omayra Ortega (Sonoma State University), Victor Piercey (Ferris State University), Robin Wilson (Loyola Marymount University)The overarching goal of the 2025 Workshop on Mathematics and Racial Justice is to extend our explorations of how the mathematical sciences plays a central role in today's movement for racial justice. We will examine the various systems identified in the 2021 Math and Racial Justice workshop and consider the impact of these systems on BIPOC (Black, Indigenous, and people of color) communities. This workshop defines racial justice as the result of intentional, active and sustained antiracist practices that identify and dismantle racist structures and policies that operate to oppress, disenfranchise, harm, and devalue BIPOC people. This workshop will bring together mathematicians, statisticians, computer scientists, STEM educators, and members of the general public interested in using the tools of these disciplines to critically examine and eradicate racial disparities in society. Researchers with expertise or interest in problems at the intersection of the mathematical sciences and racial justice are strongly encouraged to participate. Thanks to funding from the Mathematical Sciences Institutes Diversity Initiative, there is financial support available for a limited number of attendees. This inperson workshop will take place over three days, May 79, 2025, at SLMath in Berkeley, CA. The themes for this year’s workshop are 1) developing racial literacy, 2) science and technology studies, 3) law and policy, and 4) education.
Updated on Aug 22, 2024 11:43 AM PDT 
Summer Research in Mathematics 2025 Summer Research in Mathematics
SLMath's Summer Research in Mathematics (SRiM) program provides space, funding, and the opportunity for inperson collaboration to small groups of mathematicians, including women and genderexpansive individuals, whose ongoing research may have been disproportionately affected by various obstacles including family obligations, professional isolation, or access to funding. Through this effort, SLMath aims to mitigate the obstacles faced by these groups, improve the odds of research project completion, and deepen their research experience. The ultimate goal of this program is to enhance the mathematical sciences as a whole by positively affecting the research and careers of all of its participants and assisting their efforts to maintain involvement in the research community.
Updated on Sep 06, 2024 01:18 PM PDT 
Summer Graduate School 2025 PIMSCRM Summer School in Probability (Vancouver, Canada)
Organizers: Louigi AddarioBerry (McGill University), Omer Angel (University of British Columbia), Mathav Murugan (University of British Columbia), Gordon Slade (University of British Columbia)The Summer Schools in Probability are a highlight of Canadian probability and are internationally significant. Launched by PIMS in 2004, the school takes the form of two main 4week courses along with three minicourses. The schools have played a major role in the development of an exceptionally strong community of young probabilist in Canada, North America and overseas. This will be the 13th time this school has run.
Updated on Mar 22, 2024 01:06 PM PDT 
Summer Graduate School Séminaire de Mathématiques Supérieures 2025: An Introduction to Recent Trends in Commutative Algebra (Toronto, Canada)
Organizers: Sergio Da Silva (Virginia State University), Federico Galetto (Cleveland State University), Elena Guardo (Università di Catania), Megumi Harada (McMaster University), Patricia Klein (Texas A & M University), Jenna Rajchgot (McMaster University), Adam Van Tuyl (McMaster University)The 2025 SMS will allow graduate students to learn about a number of recent trends and advances in the field of commutative algebra. The aim of the SMS is to provide an “onramp” for graduate students interested in algebra, combinatorics, and/or algebraic combinatorics to learn more about commutative algebra’s interaction with these fields. The introductory courses will introduce fundamental skills in commutative algebra, the more intermediate courses will expose students to cuttingedge research in the field. The school will focus on four topics within commutative algebra: Combinatorial Methods, Homological Methods, Computational Methods, and Characteristic p Methods. The SMS will provide both a series of introductory lectures and intermediate/advanced lectures from leaders in one of the four areas. The lectures will include a series of problem sessions that will allow participants to develop and hone their skills in these areas, which will be especially helpful for new people to the field. Participants will be encouraged to work collaboratively, both to enhance their own mathematical networks as well as to promote future collaborations beyond the school.
Updated on Aug 29, 2024 11:42 AM PDT 
Summer Graduate School Local Limits of Random Graphs (ParisSaclay University, France)
Organizers: Ainhoa AparicioMonforte (Fondation Mathématique Jacques Hadamard (FMJH)), Alexandra Genesco (Fondation Mathématique Jacques Hadamard (FMJH)), LEAD Pascal Massart (Fondation Mathématique Jacques Hadamard (FMJH))Random graphs are ubiquitous in modern probability theory. Besides their intrinsic mathematical beauty, they are also used to model complex networks. In the early 2000’s, I. Benjamini and O. Schramm introduced a mathematical framework in which they endowed the set of locally finite rooted connected graphs with the structure of a Polish space, called the local topology. The goal of this summer school is to introduce the framework of local limits of random graphs, the concepts of BenjaminiSchramm (or unbiased) limits and unimodularity, as well as the most important applications. The lectures will be delivered by Nicolas Curien (Prof. ParisSaclay University) and Justin Salez (Prof. Université ParisDauphine) and will be complemented by many problem sessions, where students will work in small groups under the guidance of teaching assistants, who are researchers in the field.
Updated on Jul 12, 2024 01:18 PM PDT 
Summer Graduate School Statistical Optimal Transport (SLMath)
Organizers: LEAD Promit Ghosal (Brandeis University), Jonathan NilesWeed (New York University, Courant Institute), Marcel Nutz (Columbia University)This summer school offers an exceptional opportunity for participants to delve into the intricate realm of statistical optimal transport theory. This captivating field stands at the crossroads of multiple disciplines, drawing from a rich tapestry of mathematical insights from diverse subjects, including partial differential equations, stochastic analysis, convex geometry, statistics, and machine learning, crafting a vibrant and interdisciplinary landscape. The foremost objective of this summer school is to create a dynamic learning environment that unites students from diverse backgrounds such as PDE theory, probability, or optimal transport.
Updated on Aug 26, 2024 02:09 PM PDT 
Summer Graduate School Mathematics of Climate, Sea Ice, and Polar Ecosystems (Fairbanks, Alaska)
Organizers: Kenneth Golden (University of Utah), Jody Reimer (University of Utah)In this summer school, students will be introduced to mathematical and computational modeling of sea ice and polar ecosystems in a warming climate. As a material, sea ice is a multiscale composite structured on length scales ranging from tenths of millimeters to tens of kilometers. From tiny brine inclusions and surface melt ponds of increasing complexity, to ice floes of varying sizes in a seawater host, a principal challenge is how to find sea ice effective properties that are relevant to larger scale climate and process models, given data on smaller scale structures. Similarly, the sea ice ecosystem ranges from algae living in the brine inclusions to charismatic megafauna like penguins and polar bears, whose diets depend critically, down the line, on the tiny sea ice extremophiles. The dynamics of sea ice microbial communities are regulated by the physics of the ice microstructure, and, in turn, many of these microbes modify their environment by secreting extracellular polymeric substances. In addition to sea ice and its ecosystems, we will consider mathematical modeling of the broader climate system, including energy balance models, climate and ecological tipping points, and global circulation models.
Updated on Sep 06, 2024 02:19 PM PDT 
Summer Graduate School Graphical Models in Algebraic Combinatorics (SLMath)
Organizers: Christian Gaetz (University of California, Berkeley), David Keating (University of Illinois at UrbanaChampaign), Melissa ShermanBennett (University of California, Davis), LEAD Anna Weigandt (University of Minnesota)This school will introduce students to a range of powerful combinatorial tools used to understand algebraic objects ranging from the homogeneous coordinate ring of the Grassmannian to symmetric functions. The summer school will center around two main lecture series "Webs and Plabic Graphs" and "Vertex Models and Applications". While the exact applications differ, both courses will center on graphical models for algebraic problems closely related to Grassmannian and its generalizations. This school will be accessible to a wide range of students. Students will leave the school with a solid grasp of the combinatorics of webs, plabic graphs, and the sixvertex model, an understanding of their algebraic applications, and a taste of current research directions.
Updated on Aug 26, 2024 02:08 PM PDT 
Summer Graduate School New Perspectives on Discriminants and Applications (Leipzig, Germany)
Organizers: Eliana Duarte (Centro de Matemática da Universidade do Porto), Serkan Hosten (San Francisco State University), Simon Telen (MaxPlanckInstitut)This summer school will offer a handson introduction to discriminants, with a view towards modern applications. Starting from the basics of computational algebraic geometry and toric geometry, the school will gently introduce participants to the foundations of discriminants. A particular emphasis will be put on computing discriminants of polynomial systems using computer algebra software. Then, we will dive into three applications of discriminants: algebraic statistics, geometric modeling, and particle physics. Here, discriminants contribute to the study of maximum likelihood estimation, to finding practical parametrizations of geometric objects, and to computations of scattering amplitudes. We will explain recently discovered unexpected connections between these three applications. In addition to lectures, the summer school will have daily collaborative exercise sessions which will be guided by the teaching assistants and will include software demonstrations.
Updated on Aug 26, 2024 11:54 AM PDT 
African Diaspora Joint Mathematics ADJOINT 2025
ADJOINT is a yearlong program that provides opportunities for U.S. mathematicians – especially those from the African Diaspora – to conduct collaborative research on topics at the forefront of mathematical and statistical research. Participants will spend two weeks taking part in an intensive collaborative summer session at SLMath. The twoweek summer session for ADJOINT 2025 will take place June 30  July 11, 2025 in Berkeley, California. Researchers can participate in either of the following ways: (1) joining ADJOINT small groups under the guidance of some of the nation's foremost mathematicians and statisticians to expand their research portfolio into new areas, or (2) applying to SelfADJOINT as part of an existing or newlyformed independent research group ((threetofive participants is preferred) to work on a new or established research project. Throughout the following academic year, the program provides conference and travel support to increase opportunities for collaboration, maximize researcher visibility, and engender a sense of community among participants.
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 01:05 PM PDT 
Summer Graduate School Noncommutative Algebraic Geometry (Antwerp, Belgium)
Organizers: Pieter Belmans (University of Luxembourg), Lander Hermans (Universiteit Antwerp), Wendy Lowen (Universiteit Antwerpen), Arne Mertens (Universiteit Antwerp), Michel VAN DEN BERGH (Hasselt University), Špela Špenko (Université Libre de Bruxelles)The school will consist of two courses: Homological Mirror Symmetry and Algebraic Models for Spaces. These courses will be planned and taught by organisers with the help of teaching assistants for the problem sessions. The school will be aimed at a wide range of graduate students, from students with a Bachelor degree to beginning PhD students. The lectures and problem sessions will be complemented by a poster session in week one and a total of four introductory research talks on Friday afternoons.
Updated on Sep 05, 2024 03:17 PM PDT 
Summer Graduate School Computer Assisted Proofs in Applied Mathematics (SLMath)
Organizers: LEAD Jonathan Jaquette (New Jersey Institute of Technology), Evelyn Sander (George Mason University)One of the core elements of applied mathematics is mathematical modeling consisting of nonlinear equations such as ODEs, and PDEs. A fundamental difficulty which arises is that most nonlinear models cannot be solved in closed form. Computer assisted proofs are at the forefront of modern mathematics and have led to many important recent mathematical advances. They provide a way of melding analytical techniques with numerical methods, in order to provide rigorous statements for mathematical models that could not be treated by either method alone. In this summer school, students will review standard computational and analytical techniques, learn to combine these techniques with more specialized methods of interval arithmetic, and apply these methods to establish rigorous results in otherwise intractable problems
Updated on Apr 08, 2024 08:55 AM PDT 
Summer Graduate School Principled Scientific Discovery with Formal Methods (IBM, Yorktown)
Organizers: Claudia D'Ambrosio (Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique (CNRS); École Polytechnique), Sanjeeb Dash (IBM Thomas J. Watson Research Center), Lior Horesh (IBM Thomas J. Watson Research Center)The summer school aims to expose participants to formal methods that can facilitate principled scientific discovery. The school will cover some of the basic automated statistical inference (in the form of machine learning techniques) and reasoning methods that are commonly used in scientific discovery, as well as novel techniques developed to tackle open questions and issues. This summer school will address novel computational methods for scientific discovery and focus on fusing axiomatic knowledge and experimental data to enable principled derivations of models of natural phenomena along with certificates of the consistency of these models with background knowledge specified as axioms.
Updated on Aug 29, 2024 12:09 PM PDT 
Summer Graduate School Geometry and Dynamics in Higher Rank Lie Groups (St. Mary's College)
Organizers: Richard Canary (University of Michigan), Sara Maloni (University of Virginia), Wenyu Pan (University of Toronto), Cagri Sert (University of Zurich), LEAD Tengren Zhang (National University of Singapore)Lie groups are central objects in modern mathematics; they arise as the automorphism groups of many homogeneous spaces, such as flag manifolds and Riemannian symmetric spaces. Often, one can construct manifolds locally modelled on these homogeneous spaces by taking quotients of their subsets by discrete subgroups of their automorphism groups. Studying such discrete subgroups of Lie groups is an active and growing area of mathematical research. The objective of this summer school is to introduce young researchers to a class of discrete subgroups of Lie groups, called Anosov subgroups.
Updated on Apr 18, 2024 08:43 AM PDT 
Summer Graduate School Topological and Geometric Structures in Low Dimensions (SLMath)
Organizers: LEAD Kenneth Bromberg (University of Utah), Kathryn Mann (Cornell University)This school will serve as an introduction to the SLMath semester “Topological and Geometric Structures in LowDimensions”. The school consists of two minicourses: one on Teichmüller Theory and Hyperbolic 3Manifolds and the other on Anosov Flows on Geometric 3Manifolds. Both topics lie at the interface of lowdimensional geometric topology (specifically, surfaces, foliations, and 3manifolds) and lowdimensional dynamics. The first course will be targeted towards students who have completed the standard first year graduate courses in geometry, topology, and analysis while the second course will geared towards more advanced students who are closer to beginning research. However, we expect that all students will benefit from both courses.
Updated on Mar 21, 2024 09:48 AM PDT 
Program Kinetic Theory: Novel Statistical, Stochastic and Analytical Methods
Organizers: Laurent Desvillettes (Université Paris Cité), Irene M. Gamba (University of Texas, Austin), Francois Golse (Centre de Mathématiques Laurent Schwartz, École Polytechnique), LEAD Pierre Emmanuel Jabin (Pennsylvania State University), Qin Li (University of WisconsinMadison), Chiara Saffirio (Universität Basel), Weiran Sun (Simon Fraser University), Lexing Ying (Stanford University)The focus of the proposed program is on socalled kinetic equations, describing the evolution of the of manyparticle interacting systems. These models have the form of statistical flows, with their solutions being either a single or multiple point probability density functions or measures, supported in a space of attributes. The attributes are problemdependent and can be molecular velocity, energy, opinion, wealth, and many others. The flow then predicts the evolution of the probability measure in time, position in space, and the interchanging of the particles' states by the transition probability.
The program will strive to give an overview of the novel mathematical tools used in kinetic theory through a broad range of classical and more recent applications.
Updated on Aug 29, 2024 07:56 PM PDT 
Program Recent Trends in Stochastic Partial Differential Equations
Organizers: Sandra Cerrai (University of Maryland), Yu Gu (University of Maryland), Massimiliano Gubinelli (University of Oxford), Davar Khoshnevisan (University of Utah), Andrea Nahmod (University of Massachusetts, Amherst), Hao Shen (University of WisconsinMadison), LEAD Lorenzo Zambotti (Sorbonne Université)The topic Singular Stochastic Partial Differential Equations (singular SPDE) has rapidly grown to be an active research area at the interface of Stochastic Analysis and PDEs on one hand, and Mathematical Physics on the other hand. During this decade we have witnessed a series of tremendous breakthroughs in the solution theories of SPDEs, universality problems, largescale asymptotic behaviors of solutions, and foundational relations with quantum field theories and geometry. Many longstanding problems have been resolved via newly developed methods – notably the theories of regularity structures and paracontrolled distributions – and deep connections with other fields are quickly emerging.
It is a natural time to convene a largescale semester program.
Updated on Jul 09, 2024 04:18 PM PDT 
Workshop Connections Workshop: Kinetic theory & Stochastic Partial Differential Equations
Organizers: LEAD Raluca Balan (University of Ottawa), Francois Golse (Centre de Mathématiques Laurent Schwartz, École Polytechnique), Qin Li (University of WisconsinMadison), Xiaoming Song (Drexel University), Rongchan Zhu (Beijing Institute of Technology)The Connections workshop will bring together leading experts working at the intersection of kinetic theory and stochastic partial differential equations (SPDEs).
Updated on Jul 24, 2024 09:38 AM PDT 
Workshop Introductory Workshop: Kinetic theory & Stochastic Partial Differential Equations
Organizers: Davar Khoshnevisan (University of Utah), Qin Li (University of WisconsinMadison), LEAD Konstantin Matetski (Michigan State University), Andrea Nahmod (University of Massachusetts, Amherst), Chiara Saffirio (Universität Basel), Xiangchan Zhu (Chinese Academy of Sciences)The goal of the workshop is to introduce nonexperts to two active research areas: kinetic theory and stochastic partial differential equations. Kinetic theory studies the properties of interacting particle systems modeling various processes in nonequilibrium statistical mechanics. Stochastic partial differential equations describe dynamics subjected to random noises. The methods from the two areas complement each other in studies of the phenomena arising in physics, economics, life sciences, etc.
Updated on Jul 30, 2024 09:11 AM PDT 
Workshop Recent Trends in Stochastic Partial Differential Equations
Organizers: Sandra Cerrai (University of Maryland), LEAD Ilya Chevyrev (University of Edinburgh), Yu Deng (University of Chicago), Martina Hofmanova (Universität Bielefeld)The workshop aims to bring together researchers working on different facets of stochastic PDEs. The field of stochastic PDEs has seen many new techniques recently appear to tackle different problems, including renormalization, large scale and longtime behaviours, stochastic fluid dynamics, and homogenization. The goal of the workshop is to facilitate discussions and allow different communities to engage with one another one.
Updated on Aug 01, 2024 09:24 AM PDT 
Workshop Revisiting Fundamental Problems Workshop: InfiniteDimensional Division Algebras  Algebraicity and Freeness
Organizers: Agatha Atkarskaya (The Hebrew University of Jerusalem), Jason Bell (University of Waterloo), LEAD Be'eri Greenfeld (University of Washington), Susan Sierra (University of Edinburgh), LEAD James Zhang (University of Washington)Infinitedimensional division algebras are essential in noncommutative algebra and noncommutative algebraic geometry, yet they have remained cryptic and largely unclassified. This workshop will address three key classical open problems concerning them: the Kurosh Problem, the Free Subalgebra Problem and Artin's Conjecture. We will review decades of progress on these wideopen problems and emphasize novel techniques and emerging theories and concepts that show promise in facilitating breakthroughs.
Updated on Oct 01, 2024 07:44 AM PDT 
Program Geometry and Dynamics for Discrete Subgroups of Higher Rank Lie Groups
Organizers: Martin Bridgeman (Boston College), LEAD Richard Canary (University of Michigan), Amir Mohammadi (University of California, San Diego), LEAD Hee Oh (Yale University), Maria Beatrice Pozzetti (RuprechtKarlsUniversität Heidelberg), JeanFrançois Quint (CNRS  Université de Montpellier)This research program will bring together two intellectual communities that have made significant advances in the study of discrete subgroups of higher rank semisimple Lie groups: the homogeneous dynamics community and the community studying geometric structures and Anosov groups.
Updated on Apr 17, 2024 11:08 AM PDT 
Program Topological and Geometric Structures in Low Dimensions
Organizers: Ian Agol (University of California, Berkeley), Kenneth Bromberg (University of Utah), Sebastian Hensel (LMU München), Christopher Leininger (Rice University), Kathryn Mann (Cornell University), LEAD Yair Minsky (Yale University), Rachel Roberts (Washington University in St. Louis)Low dimensional topology is a meeting place for many objects and ideas from diverse areas of mathematics, including foliation theory, geometry, and smooth and conformal dynamics. For instance, many foliations on 3manifolds admit transverse flows, connecting (local) leafwise homeomorphisms to flow dynamics and the mapping class groups of the leaves. Leafwise conformal or hyperbolic structures can be approached through Teichmüller theory, and connect again to onedimensional dynamics through "universal circles" organizing compactifications of all the leaves or of the flow space. Many of these ideas originate in work of Thurston but in recent years have diverged and are ripe for reconnection.
The program will bring together experts in all these fields together with younger researchers, who together can form new connections and open new areas for exploration.Updated on Jul 09, 2024 04:16 PM PDT 
Workshop Introductory Workshop: Topological and Geometric Structures in Low Dimensions & Geometry and Dynamics for Discrete Subgroups of Higher Rank Lie Groups
Organizers: Federica Fanoni (University of Warwick), Steven Frankel (Washington University), LEAD Yair Minsky (Yale University), Amir Mohammadi (University of California, San Diego), Andrés Sambarino (Université de Paris VII (Denis Diderot) et Université de Paris VI (Pierre et Marie Curie)), Barbara Schapira (Université de Picardie (Jules Verne)), Genevieve Walsh (Tufts University)The joint introductory workshop for the programs in Geometry and Dynamics for Discrete Subgroups of Higher Rank Lie Groups and Topological and Geometric Structures in Low Dimensions will feature lectures introducing subjects of interest to both programs, including Teichmuller Theory, geometry in higher rank, foliations and flows, Anosov groups and thermodynamic formalism, mapping class groups, counting and equidistribution, and related topics. Minicourses will be targeted at early career researchers as well as specialists looking to find connections between the different subjects.
Updated on Jul 23, 2024 02:18 PM PDT 
Workshop Recent progress in topological and geometric structures in low dimensions
Organizers: Kenneth Bromberg (University of Utah), Sergio Fenley (Florida State University), Autumn Kent (University of WisconsinMadison), LEAD Kathryn Mann (Cornell University), Kasra Rafi (University of Toronto)This workshop will bring together ideas from diverse areas of mathematics that meet in the setting of geometry and topology in low dimensions. This includes the study of flows, foliations, and fibrations of threemanifolds and the related study of geometry (e.g. hyperbolic or conformal structures) of the manifolds and of the leaves or fibers, and their mapping class groups. This is a rich and interconnected area and many adjacent topics will also be featured.
Created on Jul 22, 2024 11:35 AM PDT 
Workshop Homogeneous Dynamics and Anosov representations
Organizers: LEAD Marc Burger (ETH Zürich), Simion Filip (University of Chicago), Ursula Hamenstädt (Rheinische FriedrichWilhelmsUniversität Bonn), Fanny Kassel (Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques (IHES)), Hee Oh (Yale University), JeanFrançois Quint (CNRS  Université de Montpellier)This workshop will focus on recent advances on geometric and dynamical approaches to the study of discrete subgroups of higher rank Lie groups and their deformation spaces. The goal will be to present results and exchange ideas from different areas of mathematics, and we hope to create bonds between several different mathematical communities.
Updated on Jul 24, 2024 09:47 AM PDT 
Program Representation Theory Under the Influence of Quantum Field Theory
Organizers: David BenZvi (University of Texas, Austin), LEAD Tudor Dimofte (University of Edinburgh), Iva Halacheva (Northeastern University), Joel Kamnitzer (University of Toronto), Pavel Safronov (University of Edinburgh), Peng Shan (Tsinghua University)The upcoming SLMath program is organized around key themes of “higher” quantization and mirror symmetry as they impact and elucidate a wide variety of questions in representation theory. The program will bring together experts and young researchers from algebra, geometry, physics and number theory to help develop and disseminate this unified vision of a rapidly evolving field, exploring the mathematical consequences of the examples, structures, and dualities discovered in physics.
Updated on Jul 23, 2024 02:57 PM PDT 
Program Motivic Homotopy Theory: connections and applications
Organizers: Aravind Asok (University of Southern California), Adrien Dubouloz (Institut de Mathématiques de Bourgogne), Elden Elmanto (University of Toronto, Scarborough; Harvard University), Daniel Isaksen (Wayne State University), PaulArne Ostvaer (Università di Milano), Anand Sawant (Tata Institute of Fundamental Research), Kirsten Wickelgren (Duke University), Maria Yakerson (University of Oxford)Tremendous progress has been made using motivic techniques in geometric questions for affine algebraic varieties, especially those involving algebraic vector bundles. Computations in classical algebraic topology have been improved by motivic techniques, e.g., related to the problem of computing homotopy groups of spheres. Moreover, the theory has identified new structures of interest in arithmetic situations. Transformative recent progress in motivic homotopy theory has only broadened the scope for potential applications of motivic techniques, as well as new avenues of interaction with other areas of mathematics. This program will build on previous successes, explaining the tools that have been developed and how to use them, analyzing questions of the sort described above and identifying new domains where motivic techniques will be successful.
Updated on Jul 23, 2024 02:37 PM PDT 
Program New Trends in Tropical Geometry
Organizers: Pierrick Bousseau (University of Georgia), Melody Chan (Brown University), Ilia Itenberg (Institut de Mathématiques de Jussieu  Paris Rive Gauche), Hannah Markwig (EberhardKarlsUniversität Tübingen), LEAD Kris Shaw (University of Oslo)Tropical geometry can be viewed as a degenerate version of algebraic geometry,where the role of algebraic varieties is played by certain polyhedral complexes. As the degeneration process, called tropicalization, preserves many fundamental properties, tropical geometry provides important bridges and an exchange of methods between algebraic geometry, symplectic geometry and convex geometry; these links have been extremely fruitful and gave rise to remarkable results during the last 20 years. The main focus of the program will be on the most significant recent developments in tropical geometry and its applications. The following topics are particularly influential in the area and will be central in the program:
 real aspects of tropical geometry;
 tropical mirror symmetry and nonArchimedean geometry;
 tropical phenomena in symplectic geometry;
 matroids, combinatorial and algebraic aspects;
 tropical moduli spaces;
 tropical geometry and A1homotopy theory.
Updated on Mar 13, 2024 02:34 PM PDT 
Program Inverse Problems and Applications
Organizers: Fioralba Cakoni (Rutgers University), Maarten de Hoop (Rice University), Anna Gilbert (Yale University), Katya Krupchyk (University of California, Irvine), Matti Lassas (University of Helsinki), LEAD Gunther Uhlmann (University of Washington)Inverse problems (IP) arise in all fields of science and technology where a cause for an observed or desired effect is sought. In the last 50 years or so there has been substantial progress in the mathematical understanding of these problems but many questions remain open. The mathematics of these problems involves many areas in Mathematics including PDE, differential geometry, integral geometry, probability, statistics, complex analysis, numerical analysis, mathematical physics, data science, etc. Since the 2010 program at the thenMathematical Sciences Research Institute (now Simons Laufer Mathematical Sciences Institute), there has been significant progress in inverse problems; many of the advances can be traced back to that program. However, there are still deep open questions remaining as well, some of which are discussed in this proposal. New research topics include the connection between IP and machine learning, IP for nonlinear equations, IP for nonlocal operators, and connections between statistics and IP.
Updated on Feb 28, 2024 03:01 PM PST

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