Questions and answers regarding this page can be sent to mathcal@ams.org.

You can submit an entry to the Mathematics Calendar by filling out this form. Contact name and email address will not be included in the published event information. All other information is published on the AMS website and in the Notices of the American Mathematical Society Journal.

The publisher reserves the right to reject any posting not in keeping with the Society's standards. Acceptance of a posting shall not be construed as approval of the accuracy or the legality of any information therein.

Use the menus and simple search box. Click the icon for more event information

The Math-to-Industry Boot Camp is an intense six-week session designed to provide graduate students with training and experience that is valuable for employment outside of academia. The program is targeted at PhD students in pure and applied mathematics. The boot camp consists of courses in the basics of programming, data analysis, and mathematical modeling. Students will work in teams on projects and will be provided with soft skills training. There will be two group projects during the session: a small-scale project designed to introduce the concept of solving open-ended problems and working in teams, and a "capstone project" that will be posed by industry scientists. The students will be able to interact with industry participants at various points in the program. Applicants must be current graduate students in a PhD program at a US institution during the period of the boot camp.

Some of the major events of the thematic program are: Graduate Student Summer School: July 10-21; Workshop and Minischool on "G2 manifolds": August 19-25; Workshop on "General Relativity and AdS/CFT": October 23-November 3; Workshop on "Mean Curvature Flow and Ricci Flow": November 6-10; Coxeter Lecture Series: Tobias Colding (Fall 2017, dates TBA); Distinguished Lecture Series: Panagiota Daskalopoulos (October 2017, dates TBA); Dean's Distinguished Visiting Professors: Fernando Marques and Andre Neves; (Please see the program website for more details.)

Interacting particle systems are Markov chains involving infinitely many mutually interacting components. Apart from the obvious connection to statistical physics, since the conception of the field in the 1970s, interacting particle systems such as the well-known voter model and contact process have also been used to model biological populations. An alternative way of studying these biologically motivated systems is to determine the state of individuals living at a given time by tracing their ancestors, or potential ancestors, backwards in time. The collection of all (potential) ancestors with their relationships forms a random network that is called the genealogy of the interacting particle system. There is a close connection to real genealogies of biological populations and questions about the latter, such as what are the effects of population dynamic and evolutionary mechanisms on genealogical trees, continue to stimulate the development of more theoretical topics, such as the theor

The aim of this permanent School is to introduce undergraduate and PhD students in mathematics and physics as well as post-doctoral researchers in a specific area of Mathematics and Theoretical Physics: Secondary Calculus. A diffiety is a geometrical object that properly formalizes the concept of the solution space of a given system of (nonlinear) PDEs, much as an algebraic variety does with respect to solutions of a given system of algebraic equations. Secondary Calculus is a natural diffiety analogue of the standard calculus on smooth manifolds, and as such leads to a very rich general theory of nonlinear PDEs. Moreover, it appears to be a natural language for quantum physics, just as the standard calculus is the natural language for classical physics.

The main goal of this event is to bring together young researchers and famous mathematicians in the field of group theory, graph theory, and 3-manifold theory, including knot theory. The scientific program consists of minicourses, plenary, and contributed talks. The official language of the event is English.

Aimed at bringing PhD students to several open problems in the active research areas, two minicourses (ten hours of lectures each) will be given on the following topics: Minicourse 1: Theory of pseudo-Boolean functions and binary optimization. Lecturer: Endre Boros, MSIS, and RUTCOR, Rutgers University, New Jersey, USA. Minicourse 2: A hundred years of Graph theory. Lecturer: Robin Wilson, Open University, London, UK.

Conference to celebrate the 70th Anniversary of Peter J. Cameron. Gathering excellence where Cameron excels: Combinatorics, Groups, Model Theory, Number Theory, Semigroups, Statistics, and more...

The AHA Conference-Algebraic Hyperstructures and its Applications, organized by the International Algebraic Hyperstructures Association will take place from July 24-27, 2017 in Istanbul, Turkey. The series of International Conferences on Algebraic Hyperstructures and Applications (AHA) aims at bringing together researchers and academics for the presentation and discussion of novel theories and applications of Algebraic. The conference covers a broad spectrum of topics related to Algebraic Hyperstructures including classical hyperstructure, hyperstructures and fuzzy sets, rough sets, soft sets, and applications to other sciences and engineering.

Peter the Great Saint Petersburg Polytechnic University (SPbPU) www.spbstu.ru organizes "International Conference on Mathematical Modelling in Applied Sciences, ICMMAS'17," to be held at SPbPU, Saint Petersburg-Russia, during July 24-28, 2017 icmmas.alpha-publishing.net. The ICMMAS'17 conference is aimed to bring experts, researchers, and postgraduate students on Mathematical and Computational Modeling in several fields of Science, Technology, and Engineering, such as theoretical and computational aspects in Mathematics, Informatics, Physics, Chemistry, Mechanics, Biology, Economics, and other sciences, from the entire world in order to discuss high level scientific questions, exchange solid knowledge of pure and applied sciences, and investigate diverse backgrounds, theoretically and practically.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to topological modeling and analysis of biomolecules. The goals of the workshop are to further the development of new topological theories, algorithms and methods that are potentially applicable to biological science, and to provide a forum to exchange ideas and present topological results related to research in mathematical biophysics and molecular biosciences.

This will be the second Mathematical Congress of the Americas (MCA). The website maintained by the Mathematical Congress of the Americas is www.mcofamericas.org/ \mchead{Call for Special Session Proposals:} (deadline) July 31, 2016.

The 23rd International Conference on Difference Equations and Applications (ICDEA 2017) will be held under the auspices of the International Society of Difference Equations (ISDE). It aims to bring together researchers and scientists from around the world, to present, discuss and offer solutions in the fields of Difference Equations, Discrete Dynamical Systems and their applications to various sciences. The plenary speakers are Hal Smith (Arizona State University), Peter Kloeden (Huazhong University of Science and Technology), Laura Gardini (University of Urbino), Armengol Gasull (Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona), Gergely Rost (Bolyai Institute), Josef Diblik (Brno University of Technology), Thorsten Huls (Bielefeld University). Chair of the Scientific Committee: Saber Elaydi (selaydi@trinity.edu). Chair of the Organizing Committee: Adina Sasu (adina.sasu@e-uvt.ro). Deadline for registration: April 25, 2017.

The series of String-Math conferences has developed into a central event on the interface between mathematics and physics related to string theory, quantum field theory, and neighboring subjects. The conference will take place from July 24-28 in the main building of Hamburg University. The String-Math conference is organized by the University of Hamburg jointly with DESY Hamburg.

Dr. J. M. Landsberg of Texas A&M University is a world leader in the algebraic and geometric study of tensors and their applications. He will deliver ten lectures and produce a monograph to be published in the CBMS series, enabling researchers who use tensors to develop new thinking and perspectives on the underlying theory of tensors. The event will also feature seven discussion leaders from diverse scientific backgrounds (Algebraic Geometry, Numerical Analysis, Applied Mathematics, and Physics), help to establish cross-disciplinary communication and research. Graduate students and young researchers will become equipped to start on open problems, allowing them to begin contributing to scientific discovery right away. Women, underrepresented minorities, graduate students, post-doctoral associates, junior faculty, and faculty at primarily undergraduate institutions are especially encouraged to participate and apply for funding.

The 21st conference of the International Linear Algebra Society, ILAS 2017: Connections, will be held July 24-28, 2017 at Iowa State University in Ames, Iowa, USA. The theme of the conference is connections between linear algebra and other areas of mathematics, science, and engineering, and talks about such connections as well as within linear algebra itself are welcome. At this conference we will celebrate the 30th birthday of ILAS, which was founded in 1987 as the International Matrix Group.

The next international Workshop on Classical and Quantum Integrable Systems(CQIS-2017) will be held at the Bogoliubov Laboratory of Theoretical Physics, JINR (Dubna, Russia) on July 24-29, 2017. It will be organized by the Bogoliubov Laboratory of Theoretical Physics and the International Laboratory of Representation Theory and Mathematical Physics, Higher School of Economics, Moscow. The workshop is supposed to continue the series of CQIS workshops held in 2000-2016 in Protvino, Dubna, Chernogolovka and St. Petersburg. Main topics of the conference include: recent results in classical and quantum integrable models; quantum field theory, conformal field theory, AGT correspondence; quantum groups, cluster algebras, and other mathematics related to integrable systems; integrable probability and asymptotic representation theory.

The summer school will be an introduction to the more algebraic aspects of the theory of automorphic forms and representations. One of the goals will be to understand the statements of the main conjectures in the Langlands programme. Another will be to gain a good working understanding of the fundamental definitions in the theory, such as principal series representations, the Satake isomorphism, and of course automorphic forms and representations for groups such as GL_n and its inner forms.

The Summer Northwestern Analysis Program (SNAP) is a three-week summer school in analysis to be held at Northwestern University. It will feature mini-courses on various topics in analysis, aimed at undergraduates, graduate students, and recent PhDs. The theme of SNAP 2017 is Partial Differential Equations. Financial support is available for undergraduates, graduate students, and recent PhDs who are US citizens or US permanent residents. Women mathematicians and members of other under-represented groups are especially encouraged to apply for support.

This workshop will invite representatives from companies in the areas of retail, transportation and logistics, sharing economy, and healthcare to share critical decision-making questions common to many modern businesses. In addition, the workshop will leverage the expertise of leading academic researchers in fields related to modeling and analytics, such as operations research, statistics, computer science, and economics. Questions to be addressed include those related to optimization, game theory, machine learning, applied probability, and control theory, as well as the use of data to assist in business decisions.

We are pleased to organize the 9th Seminar on Geometry and Topology (in Iran) during July 26-27, 2017 in the University of Maragheh, Iran. The seminar will provide a forum for mathematicians worldwide and scholar students to present their latest results about all aspects of geometry and topology and their applications (Differential geometry, Lie groups and algebras, dynamical systems, algebraic geometry and topology, projective geometry, coding and cryptography, computational geometry and toplogy, and so on). Interested scientists are warmly invited to propose their new ideas and recent researches for enhancing the scientific level of the conference. The language of the presentation may be English or Persian. We look forward to meeting you in a beautiful tourist and historic city Iran, Maragheh. For more information, the non-Iranian mathematicians may contact the chairman Professor F. Pashaie at f_pashaie@maragheh.ac.ir.

ICMCSE 2017 aim is to contribute to the development of mathematical sciences, computer science, engineering, and their applications. ICMCSE 2017 bring together the members of the mathematics and engineering community, interdisciplinary researchers, educators, mathematicians, and statisticians from all over the world. The conference will present new results and future challenges, in series of invited and short talks, poster presentations, workshops, and exhibitions.

The Fourth Mile High Conference is an international conference on all aspects of nonassociative mathematics, including: The algebraic theory of quasigroups, loops, Lie algebras, Jordan algebras and quandles; the combinatorial theory of latin squares and triple systems; the geometric theory of 3-nets and latin square designs; applications of octonions and related structures in physics; applications of quandles in knot theory. The conference will open with a day (July 30) of introductory lectures on self-distributive structures.

ICSEISA 2017 is to provide a platform for researchers, engineers, academicians as well as industrial professionals from all over the world to present their research results and development activities in Computer Technology and Science. This conference provides opportunities for the delegates to exchange new ideas and application experiences face to face, to establish business or research relations, and to find global partners for future collaboration.

The conference will focus on areas of current interest that are broadly related to the work of Rufus Bowen.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to Crouzeix's conjecture and related topics concerning the numerical range and other $K$-spectral sets.

International Conference on Recent Trends in Pure and Applied Mathematics(TREPAM 2017) aims to bring together leading academic scientists, researchers and professionals to exchange and share their experiences and research results in several fields of pure and applied mathematics and their applications in science and technology.

GAP (Geometry and Physics - Séminaire itinérant) is a series of conferences and summer schools held annually since 2003 in various countries around the world. For its fifteenth anniversary, the GAP conference and summer school will be held at The Pennsylvania State University from July 31 to August 4, 2017, and will revisit the subject of quantization that started the series. In addition to the mini-courses and plenary talks, some slots will be available for contributed short talks and a poster session will be organized.

The aim of this conference is to bring people together from geometry, operator theory, partial differential equations, probability and combinatorics. A particular focus lies on the connections between the discrete and continuous viewpoints on the nature of the underlying space.

The purpose of the SIAM Activity Group in Algebraic Geometry is to bring together researchers who use algebraic geometry in industrial and applied mathematics. "Algebraic geometry" is interpreted broadly to include at least: algebraic geometry, commutative algebra, noncommutative algebra, symbolic and numeric computation, algebraic and geometric combinatorics, representation theory, and algebraic topology. These methods have already seen applications in: biology, coding theory, cryptography, combustion, computational geometry, computer graphics, quantum computing, control theory, geometric design, complexity theory, machine learning, nonlinear partial differential equations, optimization, robotics, and statistics. We welcome participation from both theoretical mathematical areas and application areas not on this list which fall under this broadly interpreted notion of algebraic geometry and its applications.

The conference will center around lectures by Dan Freed (UT Austin) on the interaction of topology and geometry with physics. Particular topics may include computations in stable homotopy and the classification of topological insulators, higher symmetries/gauge theories, and extended topological quantum field theories. Interested participants should apply by March 19, 2017.

Our target audience are PhD students, but advanced masters' students and young postdocs are welcome as well. The first day will consist of introductory talks to both tropical and non-archimedean geometry. The rest of the days will be filled by talks by the participants, an "open problem" session and generally lots of time for discussions.

The Alterman Summer School on Geometric Algebra and Kähler Calculus 2017 deals mainly with Clifford (geometric) algebra and the Kähler calculus based on (but not only) Clifford algebra of differential forms. Erich Kähler developed this calculus by joining Clifford's geometric algebra and CartanÂ´s exterior calculus. The Kähler calculus has immediate application to many branches of physics, especially quantum mechanics, whose foundations it affects. The Alterman events are becoming a series of periodic conferences and summer schools sponsored by Mr. Eric Alterman. Thanks to his support, fees are unexpensive (150Â€ and 50Â€ for shared lodging). Students have a reduced fee (75Â€) and free shared lodging. The contents of the lectures and the unexpensive fees provide an unusual learning opportunity. This year is the second edition. The first edition (Alterman Conference 2016) was held in Brasov (Romania).

The aim of the school is to introduce research topics in the main streams of algebraic geometry and commutative algebra to young researchers and PhD students, and encourage them to collaborate in teams leaded by well-known mathematicians. To reach this aim, an educational-research school will be organized for a period of two weeks in IASBS. After some intensive courses on special topics, participants will be divided into groups and start work and research on some proposed related problems. These collaborations will be continued after the schools. The topic of monomial ideals and algebras, as a subject of commutative algebra, homological algebra, combinatorics and geometry will be investigated from several points of view. The common point will be reaching to understand the behavior of monomials when the corresponding ideal or algebra has special properties.

The ICCA series is traditionally dedicated to the study of Clifford algebra and its applications in geometry, mathematical analysis, mathematical and theoretical physics and mechanical and electrical engineering. Over the years, it has further broadened and diversified its scope to include a.o. numerical analysis, integral transforms, signal processing, group representation theory, Lie (super)algebras,.... Moreover, Clifford algebra has shown to be a highly efficient and powerful language for tackling problems in control engineering, signal processing, robotics, geographic information systems (GIS), cosmology, virtual reality, 3D camera optics, medical imaging, and neural computation. The ICCA conferences have a strong interdisciplinary character. They aim at bringing together experts and young researchers from various fields encouraging interdisciplinary interactions.

Industrial Problem Solving Workshops gather representatives from industry, academic mathematicians, graduate students, and postdoctoral fellows. Participants work in teams, each of which studying a problem submitted by a company or a public or quasi-public institution. One of the goals of an IPSW is to provide companies and institutions with mathematical tools for solving problems. An IPSW also allows professors and students in the mathematical sciences (including statistics, actuarial sciences, optimization, differential equations, etc.) to analyze and solve concrete problems.

The series of "Coloquios Latinoamericanos de Ãlgebra" (CLA) began in 1981. Until 1994 it was mainly a regional gathering that brought together mathematicians from Argentina and Chile and, occasionally, some invited speakers from other countries. After a brief interruption, these meetings started again: 2001 in Cordoba, Argentina, 2003 in Cocoyoc, Mexico, 2005 in Colonia, Uruguay, 2007 in Medell\'in, Colombia, 2009 in São Pedro, Brazil, 2012 in Pucón, Chile, 2014 in Lima, Peru, 2016 in Buenos Aires, Argentina. The XXII Latin American Algebra Colloquium will be held at the Pontifical Catholic University of Ecuador (PUCE), on the university campus of Quito, from August 7-11, 2017, and will be organized by the School of Physical and Mathematical Sciences of the Faculty of Exact and Natural Sciences. In keeping with previous colloquiums tradition, there will be plenary lectures in the morning (schedules will be announced on the webpage).

This workshop will provide a platform for researchers working on localized kernel-based methods to present and discuss their latest developments, as well as the current theoretical and practical challenges in the field. These methods, such as radial basis function-generated finite differences (RBF-FD) or RBF-generated partition of unity methods (RBF-PUM), promise to develop into general-purpose meshless techniques for the numerical solution of partial differential equations that inherit the ease of implementation of the finite difference method, and yet potentially possess a greater ability than the finite element method to fit any geometry or adapt to singularities or other features of the solution.

The Sapporo Symposium on Partial Differential Equations has been held annually to present the latest developments on partial differential equations (PDE). The aim of the symposium is to help boost interaction and in-depth discussion among researchers working in mathematics, not limited to different branches of PDE. Organizers: H. Kubo (Hokkaido University), S. Jimbo (Hokkaido University). Program Committee: S.-I. Ei (Hokkaido University), Y. Giga (The University of Tokyo), N. Hamamuki (Hokkaido University), S. Jimbo (Hokkaido University), H. Kubo (Hokkaido University), T. Ozawa (Waseda University), T. Sakajo (Kyoto University), Y. Tonegawa (Tokyo Institute of Technology), K. Tsutaya (Hirosaki University). Contact (Secretariat): cri@math.sci.hokudai.ac.jp.

This is the continuation of the workshop organization which was first held in the summer of 2016. This program's goal is to bring together leading mathematicians, researchers and students to exchange and share their scientific experiences and research results about different aspects of Nonlinear PDEs. The workshop also aims to provide a fruitful environment for researchers to present and discuss the most recent discoveries, methods, problems and challenges in the field of Nonlinear PDEs. The workshop is organized and mainly sponsored by the International Center for Theoretical Physics - Eurasian Centre for Advanced Research (ICTP-ECAR) and will take place from August 8--10, 2017 at the Izmir Institute of Technology, Izmir, Turkey.

The second USA-Uzbekistan Conference on Analysis and Mathematical Physics will be held on August 8-12, 2017, at Urgench State University in Uzbekistan. The conference aims to stimulate interactions among the US mathematicians and their counterparts in Uzbekistan and other countries, and serve as a catalyst for future collaborations. It will center on the following main themes: algebra and functional analysis, dynamical systems, mathematical physics and partial differential equations, probability theory and mathematical statistics, and pluripotential theory. A number of significant results have recently been established in these areas, which will be disseminated through the scheduled plenary talks. Parallel sessions will allow for the presentation of a broad spectrum of results in the area through the scheduled invited talks. Poster presentations will afford students and more junior mathematicians the opportunity to speak on their work.

The International Conference on Research and Education in Mathematics (ICREM) is a biennial conference series jointly organized by Institute for Mathematical Research (INSPEM), Universiti Putra Malaysia, Institute of Mathematics, Vietnam Academy of Science and Technology (IMVAST), and Mathematics at Institut Teknologi Bandung (MA-ITB). Its aim in bringing together mathematicians, scientists and industrialists from around South East Asia and the world to share knowledge, exchange ideas, collaborate, and present research results on all aspects in mathematics and its applications. The conference will provide opportunities for the participants to exchange new ideas and application experiences, to establish research networks, and to find global partners for future collaboration. The eighth edition of ICREM will be hosted by Mathematics at Institut Teknologi Bandung and will be conducted from August 11--13, 2017 at Aula Timur, Institut Teknologi Bandung.

A three-day workshop about accurate post-selection inference, with emphasis on foundations, theory and methods, and important applications. Topics include: selective and simultaneous inference, high-dimensional inference, and Bayesian post-selection inference. Also considered are tools from higher-order asymptotics, including analytic and simulation-based refinements, to improve accuracy and power for post-selection inference procedures. More than 20 invited talks, and two poster sessions. Registration opens in early 2017.

We invite you to participate in the 11th Americas Conference on Differential Equations and Nonlinear Analysis (Americas XI) at the University of Alberta in Edmonton, Canada, August 12-19, 2017. The XI Americas Conference brings together mathematicians from throughout the Americas to share their recent research findings, to assess recent research developments, to identify new research directions, and to strengthen existing and foster new collaborations in the broad field of differential equations and nonlinear analysis. The first three days of the Americas XI (August 12-14, 2017) will be dedicated to a Summer School for graduate students and PDFs. Tutorial lectures on six topics in differential equations, dynamical systems and nonlinear analysis will be given. Full information about the conference is available at the website: https://sites.ualberta.ca/~mathirl/AmericasXI.html. We hope to see you in Edmonton. Michael Li, Jim Muldowney, and Yingfei Yi, University of Alberta.

The Peoples' Friendship University of Russia (RUDN University), with the cooperation of the Steklov Mathematical Institute of the Russian Academy of Sciences and the Lomonosov Moscow State University, is organizing the 8th International Conference on Differential and Functional Differential Equations, August 13-20, 2017. The scientific program will consist of invited 45-minute lectures, 30-minute lectures, and 20-minute communications. The conference will be devoted to classical topics of the theory of differential equations and different kinds of nonlocal interactions: ordinary differential equations, dynamical systems, partial differential equations, semigroups of operators, nonlocal spatio-temporal systems, functional differential equations, applications. E-mail: dfde2017@mi.ras.ru. Mailing address: Department of Applied Mathematics Peoples', Friendship University of Russia (RUDN University), 6 Miklukho-Maklaya str., 117198 Moscow, Russia.

The conference will take place at the Galapagos Science Center on one of the Galapagos Islands, San Cristobal, in Ecuador. It will cover a wide range of topics from algebraic topology to noncommutative geometry. The conference will be preceded by a summer school at Universidad San Francisco de Quito in Ecuador.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, hopes to further develop the use of nonstandard methods in combinatorial number theory and Ramsey theory. For example, recently nonstandard methods have proven useful in problems about configurations of sumsets in sets of positive density as well as partition regularity of equations. Our aim is to continue to explore these and other directions leading to a greater understanding of the role that nonstandard methods could play in this area of combinatorics.

The International Workshop on Operator Theory and its Applications (IWOTA) was started in 1981 to bring together mathematicians and engineers working in operator theory. Meanwhile it is the annual main event in the field. IWOTA gathers leading experts from all over the world for an intense exchange of new results and for tracing the future developments in the field. The IWOTA meetings provide opportunities for participants (including young researchers) to present their own work in invited and contributed talks and to interact with other researchers from around the globe. In addition, the IWOTA emphasizes cross-disciplinary interaction among mathematicians, electrical engineers, and mathematical physicists. The organizers of the IWOTA 2017 are Albrecht Boettcher, Daniel Potts, and Peter Stollmann. The Proceedings of the workshop will be published by Birkhauser.

This workshop will bring together an interdisciplinary group of researchers focused on the development of novel computational and theoretical results of the type necessary for the advancement of large-scale phaseless imaging capabilities. Special attention will be paid to the development and analysis of practically realizable measurement constructions. In particular: (i) measurement constructions relevant to Ptychography (a modern molecular imaging modality suitable for imaging large molecules efficiently), which is not currently well understood theoretically; (ii) auto-calibration techniques capable of bridging the gap between provably accurate measurement designs and practical implementation of such measurements; (iii) fast and provably accurate numerical methods capable of solving large scale phase retrieval problems with realistic measurement ensembles.

Hierarchical Bayesian methods for modeling spatial and space-time data constitute an important topical area of research in the statistical sciences, with a wide range of applications. However, the explosive growth in all areas of spatial and spatio-temporal modeling has produced a massive body of literature which can impose a steep entry barrier into the field. This conference will provide a comprehensive review of Bayesian methods for spatial statistics by a highly distinguished statistician who has contributed foundational research in the field over the past twenty years, Alan E. Gelfand, J.B. Duke Professor of Statistics and Decision Sciences, Duke University. Professor Gelfand will deliver ten two-hour lectures. In addition to the lectures, three invited speakers will deliver complementary two-hour lectures. These are Sudipto Banerjee (University of CA, Los Angeles), Michele Guindani (University of CA, Irvine) and Christopher Paciorek (University of CA, Berkeley).

The workshop is devoted to problems revolving around extension of smooth functions belonging to various function spaces from subsets of a Euclidean space to the whole space. The past two decades have witnessed a number of breakthroughs, which have led to a much better understanding of these problems as well as to explicit algorithms for "almost best possible" extensions. The workshop will bring together leading experts in the field, so that they are able to exchange new ideas and approaches. The workshop will consist of invited and contributed talks, and discussions. Organizers: Charles Fefferman, Princeton, cf@math.princeton.edu; Nahum Zobin, College of W&M, Williamsburg, nxzobi@wm.edu

This "Talbot-style" workshop will be mentored by Professor Lenny Ng. During a weeklong retreat a series of talks will be given by the participants, following a program outlined by Professor Ng. The workshop discussions will have an expository nature and are aimed at graduate students and junior researchers interested in this area; no prior knowledge of Legendrian contact homology will be assumed.

The research summer school will introduce recent developments in the theory of fracture mechanics and free discontinuity problems. The speakers are John Andersson (Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden) Blaise Bourdin (Louisiana State University, USA) Gilles Francfort (University Paris-Nord, France) The school will take place in Ningbo (People's Republic of China) on the campus of the University of Nottingham Ningbo China.

The Sobolev Institute of Mathematics of the Siberian Branch of the Russian Academy of Sciences is organizing the International Conference "Mathematics in the Modern World" dedicated to the sixtieth anniversary of the foundation of the Institute. The conference will be held in Novosibirsk, August 14-19, 2017. The scientific program of the conference will cover the main directions of the modern mathematics. The program will include plenary lectures (forty minutes), invited lectures on sections (thirty minutes), short communications (fifteen-twenty minutes), poster presentations, and thematic "round table" meetings.

The Sobolev Institute of Mathematics of the Siberian Branch of the Russian Academy of Sciences is organizing the International Conference "Mathematics in the Modern World" dedicated to the sixtieth anniversary of the foundation of the Institute. The conference will be held in Novosibirsk, Russia, August 14-19, 2017. The scientific program of the conference will cover the main directions of the modern mathematics. Conference Sections: Algebra, Number Theory, and Mathematical Logic; Geometry and Topology; Mathematical Analysis and Function Theory; Differential Equations and Their Applications; Inverse and Ill-Posed Problems; Probability Theory and Mathematical Statistics; Computational Mathematics; Discrete Mathematics, Informatics, and Mathematical Cybernetics; Mathematical Modeling and Methods of Applied Mathematics; Mathematical Economics; Theoretical Physics.

Combinatorics is one of the fastest growing areas in contemporary Mathematics,and much of this growth is due to the connections and interactions with other areas of Mathematics. This program is devoted to the very vibrant and active area of interaction between Combinatorics with Geometry and Topology. That is, we focus on (1) the study of the combinatorial properties or structure of geometric and topological objects and (2) the development of geometric and topological techniques to answer combinatorial problems. Key examples of geometric objects with intricate combinatorial structure are point configurations and matroids, hyperplane and subspace arrangements, polytopes and polyhedra, lattices, convex bodies, and sphere packings. Examples of topology in action answering combinatorial challenges are the by now classical Lovasz's solution of the Kneser conjecture, which yielded functorial approaches to graph coloring, and the more recent, extensive topological machinery.

Geometric functional analysis lies at the interface of convex geometry, functional analysis and probability. It has numerous applications ranging from geometry of numbers and random matrices in pure mathematics to geometric tomography and signal processing in engineering and numerical optimization and learning theory in computer science. One of the directions of the program is classical convex geometry, with emphasis on connections with geometric tomography... (see website for more details).

The main aim of this conference is to contribute to the development of mathematical sciences and its applications and to bring together the members of the mathematics community, interdisciplinary researchers, educators, mathematicians, statisticians and engineers from all over the world.

This workshop will be on topics connected with Asymptotic Geometric Analysis—a relatively new field, the young finite dimensional cousin of Banach Space theory, functional analysis, and classical convexity. We study high, but finite, dimensional objects, where the disorder of many parameters and many dimensions is regularized by convexity assumptions. This workshop is open to all mathematicians.

Dear colleagues, We would like to bring your attention to the following school we are organizing at Iowa State University from August 17-19, 2017. We will appreciate if you could forward this to the interested researchers and students. Nonlocal School on Fractional Equations - NSFE 2017 www.public.iastate.edu/~stinga/NSFE2017. The school topics are Modeling, Regularity Theory, and Numerical Analysis of Fractional Nonlocal PDEs. There will be two mini courses, each with three lectures, aimed at graduate students, postdocs, and early career researchers by Luis A. Caffarelli (The University of Texas Austin), and Ricardo H. Nochetto (University of Maryland, College Park). In addition, there will be seven invited research talks. Limited funds are available to support graduate students to attend the school. Students are encouraged to apply in advance. The application deadline for funding request is May 1, 2017. On behalf of Organizing Committee.

This international conference will take place in Waterloo, Canada, August 20-25, 2017 (www.ammcs2017.wlu.ca). The AMMCS Conference Series aims at promoting interdisciplinary research and collaboration involving mathematical and computational sciences within a larger international community, and highlighting recent advances in Applied Mathematics, Modeling and Computational Science (AMMCS). You are invited to submit your abstract by going directly to the submission page at www.ammcs2017.wlu.ca/submit-abstracts to one of our special sessions, minisymposia, or contributed sessions. A number of prizes for students and young researchers will be awarded at the Conference, including the Kolmogorov-Wiener Prize. Travel scholarships for students are available on a competitive basis. Further details are at the conference website: www.ammcs2017.wlu.ca (contact us at ammcs-2017@wlu.ca). We look forward to welcoming you in Waterloo, Canada this August.

This festive conference is dedicated to selection principles, a growth area within set theory, topology, and functional analysis. It begins with a one-week tutorial (August 20–25) for students and researchers with no prior knowledge in the field, and continues to a week of conference lectures by experts (August 27-September 1). Very attractive registration fees include full board accommodation, and early registration (by April 30) is even cheaper. Early registrants may request (limited) financial support. This conference takes place immediately after the Logic Colloquium and before the Będlewo meeting on set theoretic topology and analysis. Visit the conference webpage and subscribe to its mailing list for additional details and updates.

The main purpose of this project is to study self-inducing systems and their generalizations from many different points of view and to increase research interactions among discrete geometry, number theory, fractal geometry, theoretical computer science and dynamical systems. The basic examples, substitution dynamical systems, are symbolic codings of self-inducing system with bounded return time, with long history. The semester will consist of several events among which a large conference, a research school for young scientists, a smaller workshop as well as research in pairs events.

Sage Days will kick off a year-long series of open-source software coding sprints at the IMA. This workshop will bring together mathematicians, engineers, educators, members of industry, and researchers from the national labs to discuss, design, and implement new algorithms and computational tools that will be of use to scientists and industry professionals. All software developed during the workshop will be made freely available as part of the open-source mathematics software system Sage (www.sagemath.org). Themes of the workshop include applied representation theory, optimization, data science, machine learning, algebraic combinatorics, and computational number theory. The workshop will include talks on target features and the logistics of Sage development, including time for design discussions and coding sprints to implement the developed algorithms. In the ensuing year, workshop participants will be invited to return to the IMA in small groups to push the software development even further in coding sprints.

This workshop will consist of several short courses related to high dimensional convex geometry, high dimensional probability, and applications in data science. The lectures will be accessible for graduate students.

The QRM Tutorial team offers a Summer School from August 21 to August 24 in Montreal as part of the thematic semester "Risk in Complex Systems". It will take place in the room Beethoven at the CIRANO, 14th floor, 1130, rue Sherbrooke ouest, Montréal (métro Peel), Canada. Links: - Thematic semester: www.crm.math.ca/Risk2017/ - CIRANO: https://www.cirano.qc.ca/en. More details will follow.

This five-day conference is honouring Professor Jacques Hurtubise on the occasion of his 60th birthday by focusing on some of the main themes to which he has contributed in his exceptionally rich research career, namely gauge theories, monopoles, moduli spaces and integrable systems. The conference brings together world leaders in these fields and many former students and post-doctoral Fellows who have been generously mentored by Jacques over the course of his career, and who have moved on to distinguished careers of their own.

The complex dynamical behavior of large pedestrian crowds has long fascinated researchers from various scientific fields. Academic studies began in earnest in the last century, starting with empirical observations in the early 1950s and continuing with the development of models in the field of applied physics. In more recent years, applied mathematicians have become increasingly interested in the analytical aspects and computational challenges related to simulation of existing models. With ongoing technical development, more and more data such as pedestrian trajectories and velocities have become available, leading to new questions of calibration of the mathematical models. The main aim of this workshop is to initiate contact between a variety of scientific fields,to foster interdisciplinary research and to explore new research directions such as data assimilation techniques and big-data analysis.

The last sixty years of Mathematical Fluid Mechanics: Longstanding Problems and New Perspectives In Honor of Professors Robert Finn and Vsevolod Solonnikov.

The complex dynamical behavior of large pedestrian crowds has long fascinated researchers from various scientific fields. Academic studies began in earnest in the last century, starting with empirical observations in the early 1950s and continuing with the development of models in the field of applied physics. In more recent years, applied mathematicians have become increasingly interested in the analytical aspects and computational challenges related to simulation of existing models. With ongoing technical development, more and more data such as pedestrian trajectories and velocities have become available, leading to new questions of calibration of the mathematical models.

This four-week program on aspects of computation will focus on recent developments in parametric complexity theory, computability theory with applications in algebra, algorithmic randomness, model theory, etc. The program will focus on the following topics: (i) Parametric Complexity; (ii) Algorithmic Randomness; (iii) Classic Computability Theory; and (iv) Computable Structures and Reverse Mathematics

Caucasian Mathematics Conference (CMC)-II Van, Turkey, August 22-24, 2017. First Announcement The second Caucasian Mathematics Conference (CMC-II) will be organized in Van, Turkey, between August 22 and 24, 2017 under the auspices of the European Mathematical Society and the cooperation of the Armenian, Azerbaijan, Georgian, Iranian, Russian and Turkish Mathematical Societies. The scope of the Caucasian Mathematical Conference (CMC) is to bring together mathematicians from Caucasian and neighbouring countries biannually in one of these countries. The first CMC was organized in Tbilisi,Georgia on September 5 and 6, 2014. The CMC is partially supported by the EMS and is welcoming mathematicians from all over the world.

The 13th William Rowan Hamilton Geometry will consist of a two day mini-course August 22-23, followed by a three day lecture series, August 24-26, 2017. This year's topic for the workshop is Geometry and Dynamics of Moduli Spaces. This years minicourse will be given by Jayadev Athreya (Seattle) and Elise Goujard (Orsay) on Volumes of moduli spaces of meromorphic differentials. The minicourse will run August 22-23 and consist of a two-day series of lectures and discussions. The target audience is graduate students and junior researchers. The lecture series will be August 24-26.

The Workshop is organized by the Alfréd Rényi Institute of Mathematics of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences and the Institute of Mathematics and Informatics of the University of Pécs. The workshop focuses on Fourier analysis and its applications in various branches of mathematics. Some prominent mathematicians, who intend to participate are V. V. Arestov, A. Bonami, H. Feichtinger, T. Hilberdink, M. Kolountzakis, I.Z. Ruzsa, K. Seip, S. Tikhonov. Fourier Analysis and its applications and interactions are currently experiencing intensive progress. In recent years, many important questions have seen great advances based on new techniques. This program will not only give the leading researchers in the area further opportunities to work together, but also gives young people the occasion to learn about these topics, and to give them the tools to achieve the next breakthroughs.

Such coursers will presented: 1. Introduction to contact geometry with applications and 2.Variations, Geometry and Physics.

The International Symposium on BioMathematics (Symomath) 2017 is jointly organized by the Center of Mathematical Modelling and Simulation (PPMS), Institut Teknologi Bandung (ITB) and the Indonesian Biomathematical Society. Symomath 2017 is a multidisciplinary forum for promoting and fostering interactions between mathematical, biological and related industrial communities in studying various phenomena in biology, ecology, infectious diseases, medicine, bioengineering, environmental sciences, etc.

Czech and Slovak International Conference on Number Theory is the traditional conference on number theory with the long history which is held every two years. It is organised by University of Ostrava, Masaryk University, The Czech Academy of Sciences, Mathematical institute of Slovak Academy of Sciences and J. Selye University.

This symposium is organized by the Institute of Mathematics, University of Debrecen. It is the main triannual event of the Working Group on Generalized Convexity. The Symposium will be devoted to the various aspects of convexity of functions and sets and their particular cases and generalizations. Since (generalized) convexity of a function can, in most cases, be characterized by the (generalized) monotonicity of its subdifferential, the Symposium also focuses on generalized monotonicity of maps. Besides the theory, also contributions on the numerous applications of generalized convexity and monotonicity are welcome.

The aim of the conference is to bring together scientists from diverse areas of mathematics, and computer science, as well as their application in biology, biotechnology, ecology, medicine, physics, chemistry, engineering, economics, finance, social sciences, etc.

Global change and rising pressure on the environment are having increasingly visible impacts on the sustainability of human activities. For example, heat waves seem to be more and more frequent. It is essential to be able to forecast the likely size and impact of these and other extreme events such as droughts and major windstorms if we are to adapt to them and attempt to mitigate their future effects.

The workshop is the joint activity between Atlantic Algebra Centre and the Network of Ontario Lie Theorists with the focus on modern developments in the theory of group actions (gradings on algebras, actions on lattices and varieties) and its applications (polynomial identities, representation theory and Schubert calculus). It will include several mini-courses given by leading experts addressed at graduate students, as well as research talks given by senior researchers and short communications by young researchers. The workshop will run for 4 full days (Monday - Friday, except Wednesday) and will feature a unique combination of several introductory mini-courses, research-level talks and short communications by young researchers.

In the tradition of EuroComb'01 (Barcelona), Eurocomb'03 (Prague), EuroComb'05 (Berlin), Eurocomb'07 (Seville), Eurocomb'09 (Bordeaux), Eurocomb'11 (Budapest), Eurocomb'13 (Pisa), and Eurocomb'15 (Bergen), this conference will cover the full range of Combinatorics and Graph Theory including applications in other areas of Mathematics, Computer Science, and Engineering. Ten outstanding researchers in the field will be invited to give plenary lectures. Participants can submit an Extended Abstract (up to five pages in A4) describing recent original theoretical results or applications of Combinatorics and Graph Theory. They should be submitted as a .pdf file using the interface provided at Easychair. The deadline is March 15, 2017. The European Prize in Combinatorics will be awarded during the conference EuroComb 2017. The prize is established to recognize excellent contributions in Combinatorics, Discrete Mathematics and their Applications by young European researchers.

Analyzing the large dimension asymptotics of highly correlated systems such as random matrices and random tilings has been a hot topic for the last twenty years. This summer school will investigate a general class of such models using the so-called Dyson-Schwinger equations and generalizations such as Nekrasov's equations. Alice Guionnet (Lyon) will give ten main lectures, divided into two per day. Besides these lectures there will be supplementary lectures by other senior researchers attending the school. This school is intended for graduate students and postdocs who are starting to learn random matrix theory and have some background in probability.

The following topics are planned to be discuss: 1. Introduction to contact geometry with applications by VALENTIN LYCHAGIN (University of Troms\o{}, Norway); 2.Variations, Geometry and Physics by OLGA ROSSI(University of Ostrava, CzechRepublic); Details can be found on the webpage: baltinmat.diffiety.org/events/event/summer-school-on-geometrical-methods -in-control-theory-and-mathematical-physics/ The Organizing Committee can be contacted for any question and suggestion via the e-mail address: office@baltinmat.eu

The purpose of the conference is to expose the newest results in the theory of function spaces and partial differential equations relating to nonstandard growth phenomena. This includes variable exponent spaces, Musielak-Orlicz spaces, PDE with (p,q)-growth, double phase growth, etc. Talks will be scheduled for August 29-31. The main audience of the conference is researchers in the field as well as researchers in related fields with an interest in nonstandard growth. The conference will feature both invited and contributed talks. There will also be a session on open problems in the field.

This workshop will feature lectures on a variety of topics in geometric and topological combinatorics, given by prominent women and men in the field. It precedes the introductory workshop and will preview the major research themes of the semester program. There will be a panel discussion focusing on issues particularly relevant to junior researchers, women, and minorities, as well as other social events. This workshop is open to all mathematicians.

The Warwick EPSRC Mathematics Symposium is organized annually by the University of Warwick with the support of the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council for the benefit of the mathematical sciences community. It brings leading experts from around the world in a year-long program of research activities focused on an emerging theme in the mathematical sciences. From September 2017 to August 2018, the Symposium will concentrate on the theme of "Geometry, topology and dynamics in low dimensions". It will feature a series of international workshops and host a number of long-term visitors. There will also be a Research School organized in collaboration with the London Mathematical Society and the Clay Mathematics Institute.

A conference honoring Russel Lyons's 60th birthday and his important contributions to mathematics and in particular to probability theory.

European Mathematical Society Summer School "Rationality, Stable Rationality and Birationally Rigidity of Complex Algebraic Varieties" to be held in Udine, Sunday, September 3-Saturday, September 9, 2017. Lecturers: Claire Voisin (Collège de France). Course Title: Stable Birational Invariants and the Generalised L\"uroth Problem. Supporting Lecturer: Mingmin Shen (University of Amsterdam); Ivan Cheltsov (University of Edinburgh). Course Title: Birationally Rigid and Nearly Birationally Rigid Varieties. Supporting Lecturer: Hamid Ahmadinezhad (Loughborough University). The webpage of the school is rational.dimi.uniud.it. For organizational reasons, it is compulsory to pay a participation fee. We have funds to cover the half board of about twenty young researchers. Deadline: May 31, 2017. For any questions, please contact us at the following e-mail: rational.dima@uniud.it.

Topics will cover all aspects of qualitative theory of ordinary and functional differential equations, partial differential equations as well as numerical methods, and applications in a wider sense.

The aim of this conference is to bring various experts on the subject at one place and provide young number theorists of the country a very needed thrust (it is after long time this topic is being highlighted so exclusively, even worldwide). Also we hope that this will kindle interest of upcoming generation in Algebraic Number Theory. The conference is aimed to cover the following areas: Ideal Class Groups of Number Fields, Divisibility and Indivisibility of Class Numbers of Number Fields, Relative Class Numbers of Number Fields, Class Field Theory, Diophantine Equations, Iwasawa Theory.

The conference Number Theory Week 2017 is organized on the occasion of the 60th birthday of Jerzy Kaczorowski. Reflecting his broad interests, the conference will be devoted to all areas of Number Theory, with special emphasis on Analytic Number Theory. The aim of the conference will be to bring together researchers in these various fields, to learn about the latest developments, facilitate interaction between different areas, promote collaborations, and to suggest future directions. It will enable participants to present recent results in this discipline and it should stimulate future collaboration between them. The conference will be held on September 4-8, 2017 at the Faculty of Mathematics and Computer Science of Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznań, Poland. The suggested arrival date is Sunday September 3, 2017.

A conference on module theory and its relations to algebraic geometry, category theory, commutative algebra, homotopy theory, logic, and representation theory.

This school is an introduction to subjects of current interest in algebraic geometry, with emphasis on group actions on algebraic varieties. The goal is to train Latin American students and young researchers on the different techniques in transformation groups (algebraic, symplectic, topological, etc.) and to highlight the many interactions between them. There will be five courses, delivered by well recognized specialists from France, USA, and Mexico. Three of these courses will provide basic introductions to algebraic group actions, spherical varieties (which are generalizations of toric varieties and homogeneous spaces), and Mukai's vector bundle method (for constructing certain K3 surfaces and Fano varieties as linear sections of homogeneous spaces). They will be followed by two courses on interactions between group actions, complex dynamical systems, and arithmetic geometry. Additionally, there will be several research talks given by selected participants.

The introductory workshop will present the main topics that will be the subject of much of the Geometric and Topological Combinatorics Program at MSRI. Key areas of interest are point configurations and matroids, hyperplane and subspace arrangements, polytopes and polyhedra, lattices, convex bodies, and sphere packings. This workshop will consist of introductory talks on a variety of topics, intended for a broad audience.

Many systems, such as flexible structures, fluid flow, geophysics, and climate, exhibit behavior that varies spatially in several dimensions, as well as in time. The issue in many applications is to deduce the state of these systems based on a mathematical model, as well as measurements made by sensors at a limited number of locations. A well-known example is weather prediction, which combines complex mathematical models with data obtained from measurements. Other examples are estimation of structural vibrations and the determination of the extent of oil deposits, contaminants and buried explosives. Similar issues occur in medical imaging. It is well known that the accuracy of the estimate is limited by the accuracy of the model and of the sensors. The aim of this workshop is to bring disparate approaches together in the hope of achieving progress on the difficult but important questions related to sensor location.

Inversion and imaging with waves is of fundamental importance in both radar and seismic reconstruction. Mathematics provides the key technology in both areas and, despite differing in many important respects, they have much in common in their underlying mathematical frameworks, approaches, and challenges. This semester program will focus on advancing their common mathematical and computational methodologies, as well as selected subjects distinct to each area, in the context of new challenges and opportunities that have arisen in recent years. Both theory and applications will be of interest. Participants will be drawn from academia, industry, and governmental laboratories in order to broadly address theory, applications, and their synergy. Associated workshops: Sept 25 - 29, 2017: Waves and Imaging in Random Media; Oct 16 - 20, 2017: Mathematical and Computational Aspects of Radar Imaging; Nov 6 - 10, 2017: Recent Advances in Seismic Modeling and Inversion.

The conference is the 100th Encounter between Mathematicians and Theoretical Physicists. It will take place at Institut de Recherche Mathématique Avancée (University of Strasbourg) on September 7-9, 2017. The theme is: Geometry, dynamics, and physics. The talks are in English. Some of them will be survey talks intended for a general audience. Graduate students and young mathematicians are welcome. Invited speakers: Daniel Bennequin (Paris), Alberto Cattaneo (Zurich), Sorin Dumitrescu (Nice), Oscar Garcia-Prada (Madrid), Anish Ghosh (Bombay), Basil Gidas (Providence) Hubert Goenner (Goettingen), J\"urgen Jost (Leipzig), Catherine Meusburger (Erlangen), Gabriele Mondello (Rome), R.C. Penner (IHES), Renzo Ricca (Milan), Marc Rosso (Paris), Klaus Schmidt (Vienne), Katsuhiro Shiohama (Fukuoka), Toshikazu Sunada (Tokyo), Yvan Velenik (Genève), Wendelin Werner (Zurich). Organization: Norbert A'Campo (Basel), Athanase Papadopoulos (Strasbourg) and Sumio Yamada (Tokyo).

The conference features Svitlana Mayboroda, of the University of Minnesota who will give two one-hour talks, and also features José Mar\'ia Martell, Instituto de Ciencias Matemáticas, and Raanan Schul, Stony Brook University, who will each give one-hour talks. There is time scheduled for contributed talks; all participants, especially mathematicians early in their careers, are encouraged to contribute a 20-minute talk. The conference is supported by the NSF and funding is available with priority given to students, postdocs and those early in their careers. Organizers: Marianne Korten, Nathan Albin, Kansas State University, Estela Gavosto, Rodolfo Torres, University of Kansas, and Charles Moore, Washington State University. Information: https://www.math.ksu.edu/pas/2017.

The 13th International Conference of the Mathematics Education for the Future Project in Catania, Sicily September 2015, was attended by 130 people from 22 countries. The next conference will be held NEXT YEAR at Balatonf\"ured, Balaton lake, Hungary from September 10--15, 2017. The conference title, Mathematics Education for the next Decade, continues our search for innovation in mathematics, science, computing, and statistics education. Our thirteen previous conferences since 1999 were renowned for their friendly and productive atmosphere, and attracted many movers and shakers from around the world. We now call for papers and workshop summaries for presentation at the conference and publication in the printed conference proceedings. For further details and updates please email alan@cdnalma.poznan.pl.

In banking and insurance, risk assessment is a major concern for managers and regulators. The computation of solvency requirements within regulatory frameworks such as Basel III and Solvency II requires accurate modeling of the risks inherent to high-dimensional portfolios.

Organized in collaboration with the London Mathematical Society and the Clay Mathematics Institute, this introductory research school is aimed at post-graduate students and at interested mathematicians, both in the UK and abroad. It will feature a set of minicourses, offering an introduction to a number of central topics in low-dimensional topology, geometry and dynamics. Each minicourse will be broadly directed towards one of the Symposium workshops, and will present the basic material needed to understand the central objects, ideas, and techniques that will appear there. There will also be tutorial support for each course, at which attendees will have the opportunity to review the lectures, solve problems and ask questions related to the material presented in the course.

Manifolds are at the centre of much of geometry and topology, and through the influence of axiomatic topological quantum field theory they have become an important organizing force in category and representation theory. The school aims to inspire the next generation with this exciting success story of interwoven ideas bouncing between different fields, and give participants the tools to contribute to this lively research area. Lecture Courses, Dan Freed (Austin), Topological Quantum Field Theory, Oscar Randall-Williams (Cambridge), Characteristic classes & moduli spaces of manifolds, Greg Arone (Virginia), The Goodwillie-Weiss embedding calculus, Nathalie Wahl (Copenhagen), Homological stability. Apply online: (https://tinyurl.com/heyogpe) by June 16, 2017. Research students and post-docs are invited to apply. A reference is required using the form: https://tinyurl.com/RS33rf. Further details about fees & financial aid for research students available here: https://tinyurl.com/RS33ws.

Conference on mathematical methods of inverse scattering theory and spectral theory. These include: microlocal analysis, unique continuation theorems, geometric methods, and trace-formulae.

Main topics: analytic continuation and symplectic topology, multidimensional residues and algebraic geometry, pseudoconvexity and complex potential theory, mathematical physics.

Recent advances in computational resources and the development of high-throughput frameworks enable the efficient sampling of complicated multivariate functions such as energy and electronic property landscapes of inorganic, organic, biomolecular, and hybrid materials, and functional nanostructures. Combined with the recent focus on data science and the materials genome initiative, this leads to a rapidly growing need for numerical methods and a fundamental mathematical understanding of efficient sampling approaches, optimization techniques, hierarchical surrogate models and coarse graining techniques, and methods for uncertainty quantification. The goal of this long program is to bring together the scientific communities from pure and applied mathematics with computer science, materials science, chemistry, physics, and biomolecular science to advance the understanding of simulation, stochastic sampling and optimization methods for multidimensional energy landscapes.

The program opens with four days of tutorials that will provide an introduction to major themes of the entire program and the four workshops. The goal is to build a foundation for the participants of this program who have diverse scientific backgrounds. Topics that will be discussed during the tutorials include: Minimization and saddle-point methods, surrogate models, stochastic sampling and rare event simulation techniques, and genetic algorithms. Applications received by Tuesday, July 18, 2017 will receive fullest consideration.

This is the third joint school between Augsburg and Pisa and aims at introducing and discussing some recent developments in analytical and probabilistic modelling for life sciences. It is intended for PhD students and young researchers in the field of mathematical models for biomedical sciences, as well as scholars broadly from applied probability, but open for everyone. Limited funding will be available to cover the local expenses of some young participants. Deadline for application: June 29, 2017. The school will feature two main courses by Benoit Perthame (Univ. PMC Paris) and Sylvie Méléard (Ecole Polytecnique, Paris) and additional lectures by François Delarue (Université de Nice). Poster session proposals deadline: July 15, 2017. Organizing Committee: Lisa Beck (Univ. Augsburg), Luigi A. Bianchi (Tech. Univ. Berlin), Dirk Bloemker (Univ. Augsburg), Franco Flandoli (Univ. Pisa), Marco Romito (Univ. Pisa), Dario Trevisan (Univ. Pisa).

The aim of the workshop is to bring together experts in the field and have a comparison of production in the different possible directions of research. The workshop will have a number of talks, whose goal is to stimulate further discussions. Well known experts on the area will meet younger researchers with the aim of improving the exchange of ideas and creating new scientific collaborations.

This Workshop seeks original research papers on the field of security in Fog and other related Edge Computing paradigms. Topics of interested include, but are not limited to: • Edge devices security • Attacks and Countermeasures to Edge computing platforms • Authentication and Access control in Edge computing • Accountability and Accounting in Edge computing • Identity management systems in Edge computing • Secure federation of Edge computing devices • Secure Orchestration and Management of Edge devices • Secure Software-Defined Networking for Edge computing • Secure Virtualization in Edge Computing • Secure Migration of resources in Edge Computing • Data and Computation integrity in Edge Computing • Trust and Reputation Management in Edge computing • Privacy in Edge Computing • Intrusion Detection and Prevention systems for Edge computing • Digital Forensics in Edge Computing • Risk Analysis in Edge Computing • Incident Management in Edge Computing.

Precision medicine is an emerging practice of medicine that uses a patient's specific characteristics to guide decisions made with regard to the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of diseases. Stimulated by the advancements in genomics and medical imaging, exciting and remarkable progress has been made in precision medicine. The challenges of statistical and machine learning analysis of precision medicine include: heterogeneity (due to known and unknown disease subtypes), high-dimensionality (large number of predictors for prognostic or genomic information), limited number of samples, the need to integrate multiple data types, and the complexity of underlying biochemical mechanisms. The workshop aims to bring together statisticians, biostatisticians, data scientists, healthcare domain experts, and graduate students to exchange new ideas on the state-of-the-art and challenges in the research on statistical and machine learning methods for precision medicine.

The sections of the conference are: 1. Partial Differential Equations; 2. Ordinary Differential Equations, Dynamical Systems; 3. Mathematical Modeling; 4. Real, Complex, Functional and Numerical Analysis; 5. Probability Theory, Mathematical Statistics, Operation Research; 6. Algebra, Logic, Geometry (with applications); 7. Computer Science; 8. Education.

The Palmetto Number Theory Series (PANTS) is a series of number theory meetings held throughout the Southeast.

The Joint International Meeting of the German Mathematical Society and the Romanian Mathematical Society (imar.ro/~imar/2017/DFG/description.php.html) is organized in partnership with the Simion Stoilow Institute of Mathematics of the Romanian Academy (IMAR) in Bucharest. The meeting will be held at "Ovidius" University of Constanta, Romania. The program is divided into sections as follows: Analysis of finite and infinite dimensional processes; Automorphic forms and L-functions; Computer algebra and applications. Invited speakers: Viorel Barbu (Romanian Academy, Iasi), Cristian Popescu (Univ. of California, San Diego), Dorin Popescu (IMAR, Bucharest), Michael R\"{o}ckner (Univ. Bielefeld)and Don Zagier (Max Planck Inst. Bonn). The meeting is a satellite conference of the "19th OMG Congress and the Annual DMV Meeting".

To launch the recently formed Zeeman Institute, we are holding a three-day scientific program bringing together some of the best speakers and researchers from around the globe. The theme is "Mathematical Challenges from the Life Sciences," with the aim of showcasing how mathematical/statistical analysis is addressing major challenges throughout the life sciences from the scale of the genome to global populations. We are particularly interested in work that bridges between spatial scales (e.g., the inclusion of within-host immunology in population-level epidemiology). The programme will involve fifteen keynote speakers, and around 80-100 participants, with plenty of opportunity for poster presentations, break-out sessions and discussion. We are currently accepting poster and talk abstract submissions (deadline August 25).

The purpose of the conference is to provide an international forum to present and discuss the latest developments in computational and applied mathematics in various emerging engineering fields.

The resolution of many of Thurston's prophetic questions about the structure of 3-manifolds has generated a vast array of techniques which permeate many of the areas covered by the symposium. As is often the case, the resolution of old conjectures has led to intriguing new questions, which will be the focus of this workshop. Examples include: given a combinatorial or arithmetic presentation of a 3-manifold, describe its geometric structure concretely ("effective geometrisation"); understand the geometry of the Thurston unit norm ball, for example how it behaves under taking towers of covers; understand the connection between Heegard-Floer homology and orderability of fundamental groups. Several old conjectures, such as the simple loop conjecture for surfaces in three-manifolds and the conjecture that a quasifuchsian group is determined by its pleating laminations, continue to motivate work.

An inverse problem denotes the task of computing an unknown physical quantity from indirect measurements. The corresponding forward problem maps the physical quantity to the measurements. In most realistic situations the solution of the inverse problem is challenging, complicated by incomplete and noisy measurements, as well as noninvertible forward operators which render the inverse problem ill-posed (that is lack of stability and/or uniqueness of solutions). Inverse problems appear in many practical applications in biology, medicine, weather forecasting, chemistry, engineering, physics, to name but a few, and their analysis and solution presents considerable challenges in mathematics and statistics.

The aim of the conference is to present the most recent aspects of today's research in Mathematics and Theoretical Physics and of their interconnections through the talks by some of the most known and active international researchers. There will also be two public lectures by Giorgio Vallortigara and Paolo de Bernardis, intended to attract a broader audience towards mathematics, physics, and related subjects.

Parametric optimization is a part of mathematical programming and has emerged as an exciting research area in theory, numerics and applications. It investigates the properties of solutions to optimization problems under data perturbations or uncertainty. Many relations to other disciplines of operations research, like stochastic programming, complementary problems, mixed-integer problems, model-building, numerical methods, multi-objective optimization and optimal control, originate from these properties. ParaoptXI welcomes papers as well as proposals for special sessions on any area in parametric optimization or related topics.

Multiscale modeling, theory, and computation have made fundamental contributions to many areas of physical, chemical, and biological sciences. Recent theoretical and experimental advances present new challenges for multiscale theory and computation. This conference will seek to stimulate new approaches and collaborations by bringing together both senior and junior researchers with expertise spanning molecular to continuum scales and stochastic to deterministic methods.

The Women in Mathematics group of the Australian Mathematical Society is organizing Australia's first research conference showcasing the research of women in the mathematical sciences. The conference welcomes people of any gender. All the research talks will be given by women. "Mathematical sciences" will be broadly interpreted to include pure mathematics, applied mathematics, mathematical statistics, applied statistics, biostatistics, bioinformatics, mathematical biology, mathematical physics, mathematics in industry, etc. We are planning special sessions, plenary speakers, a poster session, a conference dinner, a panel on gender equity in the mathematical sciences and beyond, and a professional development workshop. Childcare will be available. Both female researchers and senior leaders (of any gender) in our discipline will find it eye-opening and inspiring to be in a majority-female research environment, even for a few days.

Systemic risk is the risk of collapse of an entire financial system or entire market as opposed to risk associated with any individual entity, group or component of the system. Systemic risk may arise from common risk exposures, counterpart risk, balance sheet contagion, fire sales or other contagion mechanisms.

Wave propagation and imaging in complex media is an interdisciplinary area in applied mathematics, with roots in hyperbolic partial differential equations, probability theory, statistics, optimization, and numerical analysis. It has a wide range of applications, including not only radar and seismic reconstruction but also many others, such as laser beam propagation through clouds, light propagation through the atmosphere in astronomy, secure communications in scattering media, medical imaging, and nondestructive testing of materials.

The Australian-Japanese Workshop on Real and Complex Singularities is an initiative towards the further advance of scientific exchange between Australian and Japanese researchers, and is made possible with the support of the University of Sydney, School of Mathematics and Statistics, and AMSI. This year we plan to hold a five-day workshop at the University of Sydney, with applications in two types of complex systems which have come to the forefront of applied science in recent decades: a) The Development of Robotic Algorithms for Image Processing and Complex Machine Learning, and b) Computational Methods Developed in Connection with Decision Theory and Complex Systems.

In September 2017 a conference will be held to commemorate the life and work of Jonathan M. Borwein. The conference will be devoted to five areas in which Jonathan Borwein made outstanding contributions: Applied Analysis, Optimisation and Convex Functions; Education; Experimental Mathematics and Visualisation; Financial Mathematics; Number Theory, Special Functions and Pi. Talks are by invitation only.

Jointly organized by Harvard University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and Microsoft Research New England, the Charles River Lectures on Probability and Related Topics is a one-day event for the benefit of the greater Boston area mathematics community. The 2017 lectures will take place 9:30am - 5:30pm on Monday, October 2 at Harvard University in the Knafel Center at the Radcliffe Institute.

Modeling dependent risks has become a central topic in quantitative risk management. The need for advanced dependence modeling arises in a variety of fields, including the environmental sciences, finance, insurance, and the health sciences.

According to the decision of the Organizing Committee, VI Congress of the Turkic World Mathematical Society will consist of several separate scientific events held at the same time. The events will be held in the following specializations: Conferences, Minisymposiums, and Workshops. The work of the Congress will be held in a single mode and at the same place. The work of the Congress will embrace general plenary reports, plenary conference reports, mini-symposiums, oral presentations in sections, and poster presentations.

This masterclass will focus on KK-theory and the Universal Coefficient Theorem, with a special regard towards applications to the structure and classification theory of nuclear C*-algebras. Further topics, such as equivariant extensions of KK-theory for C*-algebras over topological spaces or with group actions, will also be explored.

Recent advances and modern problems in nonlinear science are supposed to be discussed by experimenters and theorists jointly. A special attention will be paid to actual interdisciplinary problems in studying of nonlinear effects. There will be observed modern approaches and tools for characterizing the hyperbolic structure and studying nonlinear properties of materials in the good mathematics connotation. Applications to different fields of mathematics, physics, chemistry, biology, economics, historic informatics, and other will be outlined.

This workshop brings together experts and junior scientists working in optimization of infinite dimensional distributed parameter systems. Special emphasis will be given to problems involving partial differential operators with nonsmoothness occurring either due to nonsmooth constitutive model or by controlling constrained optimization problems governed by partial differential equations or variational inequalities. The workshop will provide the opportunity to discuss aspects of modeling and problem analysis as well as the design and analysis of efficient algorithms for the solution of such problems.

This three days workshop will be held October 4-6, 2017 in the main building of Leibniz Universität Hannover. It is our aim to bring together experts working on elliptic and parabolic equations, singular analysis, geometric aspects of pdes and applications. Young researchers are particularly encouraged to attend. Limited financial support is available (please contact the organizers).

The workshop will take place at the University of Osnabr\"uck, Institute of Mathematics, lecture room 69/125. The goal of the workshop is to bring young researcher from both communities closer together.

This is one of the most vibrant and productive meetings in mathematical biology. In addition to several parallel sessions on a large spectrum of topics on implementing mathematical and statistical techniques to solve real life problems from medical, biological, and ecological fields, prominent invited speakers will present the latest state of art in mathematical biology. It is a unique venue for undergraduate and graduate students, post-doctoral researchers, and especially for junior faculty to network and disseminate their work. The research journal, Letters in Biomathematics, will publish a fully-refereed Special Issue as conference proceedings. Additionally, the only referred undergraduate research journal in biomathematics, Spora, will accept submissions from the student presenters. A signature feature of the meeting is a traditional soccer match between biologists and mathematicians. We hope you can join us for BEER-2017 at the gorgeous Illinois State University campus.

Annual gathering of researchers and educators of mathematical or computational biology, bio-statistics, ecology, health sciences, and related fields. This is the 10th meeting of the Symposium on BEER, which will feature a series of invited, parallel-contributed, and panel discussion sessions. A traditional soccer match of biologists vs. mathematicians will be included.

The Southeastern-Atlantic Regional Conference on Differential Equations (SEARCDE) was initiated by the members of the Department of Mathematics at the Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University (Virginia Tech) in 1981. Since then, it has rotated among institutions in the southeast region of the United States. The 37th SEARCDE will be held at Kennesaw State University (KSU), Kennesaw, Georgia, on October 7-8, 2017. The main objective of the conference (SEARCDE) is to promote research and education in the field of differential equations by bringing together beginning and established researchers for sharing research experiences, exchanging ideas, and discussing recent developments in the field. Graduate students and recent PhDs in the Southeast United States are particularly encouraged to participate and benefit from the conference.

This workshop will focus on the interaction between Combinatorics, Geometry and Topology, including recent developments and techniques in areas such as: polytopes and cell complexes; simplicial complexes and higher order graph theory; methods from equivariant topology and configuration spaces; geometric combinatorics in optimization and social choice theory; algebraic and algebro-geometric methods.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to sparse domination of singular integral operators and to its applications in harmonic analysis, partial differential equations, ergodic theory, and other related fields.

The conference will represent an international forum in which leading researchers, doctoral students, and graduates, experts in several fields of Science, Technology and Engineering are gathered around various fields of the pure and the applied mathematics. The major aim of the conference is to promote scientific research in the area of fundamental sciences via the evolution of mathematics on the theoretical and practical grounds directly related to the physical sciences, engineering and industry, technological advances, sciences of nature, and economy.

This conference aims to provide a meeting place for academics, researchers, and practitioners to exchange ideas and recent developments in the fields of modeling, scientific computing, and applied mathematics. Also, this meeting will enable new doctoral researchers to exchange their ideas with scientific specialists in their corresponding fields of study through round table discussions.

Day of Control and PDE.

The goal of NEAM is to bring together analysts from the northeastern United States and beyond. In addition to the plenary speakers, we plan to have in the order of fifty contributed talks from conference participants.

Binghamton University's Graduate Conference in Algebra and Topology (BUGCAT) is a conference by and for graduate students working in the fields of algebra and/or topology. We offer the opportunity for graduate students at all levels to give talks, either on current research or expository, in a more laid-back environment.

The conference welcomes research articles for all areas of mathematics. Graduate students are encouraged to submit their research.

In a multitude of research problems at the forefront of hard- and soft-matter simulation, adequate sampling of the free-energy landscape is a major challenge. Overcoming free-energy barriers in the search for equilibrium states and accurately characterizing temporal evolution that occurs as a system evolves through a series of free-energy minima limit progress in understanding materials synthesis and processing, biology, colloidal engineering, and earth sciences. We will discuss advances and challenges in methods such as transition-path sampling and transition-interface sampling, alchemical methods, umbrella sampling, identifying order parameters and collective variables, accelerated molecular dynamics, metadynamics, variational approaches, replica methods, and coarse-graining.

This workshop will bring together mathematicians and radar practitioners to address a variety of issues at the forefront of mathematical and computational research in radar imaging. Some of the topics planned include shadow analysis and exploitation, interferometry, polarimetry, micro-Doppler analysis, through-the-wall imaging, noise radar, compressive sensing, inverse synthetic-aperture radar, moving target identification, quantum radar, multi-sensor radar systems, waveform design, synthetic-aperture radiometry, passive sensing, tracking, automatic target recognition, over-the-horizon radar, ground-penetrating radar, and Fourier integral operators in radar imaging.

The general theme of the conference is the analysis of mathematical models for the temporal dynamics of biological populations. A special emphasis will be placed on the effects of environmental/climate change. Specific topics include,but are not limited to: Population & ecological dynamics; adaptation & evolutionary dynamics; dynamics of infectious diseases; dispersal and distribution of populations; invasions and endangered species; management of natural resources. The conference is dedicated to the memory of Karl Hadeler.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM, the Sloan Foundation, and the NSF, will be devoted to the problem of constructing secure and efficient cryptographic multilinear maps.

The conference opens a series of international meetings on the contemporary issues of analytical and numerical methods in probability theory and its applications, including reliability theory, queuing theory, special classes of stochastic processes, special topics of statistics arising in applications. etc. This conference is devoted to the nintieth anniversary of outstanding Russian mathematician Alexander Dmitrievich Solov'ev, who made a significant contribution into the mathematical methods of reliability and queuing theory. We hope that the conference will bring together leading researchers in the analytical and numerical methods of probability theory and its applications. It should stimulate the discussions on the contemporary and future investigations in different areas of theoretical and applied probability. Also some problems related to the history of mathematics will be considered.

New methods for sequencing crop genomes, the availability of real-time market data, and an abundance of data streams from remote sensors to unmanned systems have shifted the challenge away from questions concerning how to get data, to questions concerning what to do with it. Agroinformatics researchers today frequently lack the tools and the infrastructure to realize the full potential of these new data sets. The workshop will bring together experts from different disciplines on challenges and potential solutions to integrating agricultural data sets. This event aims to build on and complement other Midwest Big Data Hub events by focusing on the hub's cross-cutting priorities, such as data integration and analysis methods and cyberinfrastructure needed to host, secure, and share agricultural data sets. Participants will have the opportunity to participate in a one-day meeting with talks by domain experts and an optional one-day, hands-on "data carpentry workshop."

Invited Speakers: Ian Agol, Joan Birman, Danny Calegari, Tom Church, Tullia Dymarz, Jordan Ellenberg, Alex Eskin, Ursula Hamenstadt, Mark Kisin, Curt McMullen, Howard Masur, Karin Melnick, Lee Mosher, Andrew Putman, Peter Shalen, Dennis Sullivan, Amie Wilkinson, Jesse Wolfson.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to the study of exciting developments around Higgs bundles, real algebraic geometry, and string theory. The purpose of the workshop is to bring the leading key researchers of related fields together with young mathematicians and physicists to establish and investigate new problems and applications of the theory of Higgs bundles.

Our friend and colleague Jean-Claude Sikorav will turn 60 in 2017. The occasion will be celebrated at the University of Lyon with a conference on symplectic geometry with special emphasis on topics that Jean-Claude contributed to, in particular: Generating functions, topology of Lagrangian submanifolds, and automatic transversality for holomorphic curves

The requirement demands in problem solving have been increasing in demand in a exponential way. The new technologies in computer science and engineering have reduced the dimension of data coverage worldwide. Thus the recent inventions in ICT have inched towards reducing the gaps, and coverage of domains globally. The digging of information in a large data, and the soft-computing techniques have contributed a strength in prediction, analysis, and decision potentials in the niche areas such as Computer Science, Technology, Management, Social Computing, Green Computing, and Telecom etc. Nurturing the research in Technology and Computing are evident that finding a right pattern in the ocean of data.

This workshop will bring together academic and industrial researchers with the goal of addressing some of the key challenges in the analysis of seismic inverse problems, with emphases on reconstruction, big data, and fast algorithms. We aim to facilitate interactions among scientists addressing all aspects of these problems, from analysts addressing such questions as stability and uniqueness through geophysicists developing new acquisition systems and applying cutting-edge ideas to field data sets. The workshop will place particular emphasis on fast algorithms that address the unique big-data requirements of seismic imaging from the reservoir to whole-earth scale.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to mathematical analysis and differential geometry on pseudohermitian manifolds.

This program will focus on the areas around geometry and dynamical systems which encompass a large portion of group theory in its proximity. Topics are chosen to cover the modern aspects of these areas which have seen many research activities in recent times. The program will have two parts, a pre-school in the first week and an advanced school during the remaining two weeks. The pre-school will be devoted to covering the necessary background materials for the advanced courses whose tentative details may be obtained from the program website.

Euro Food Safety 2017 is focusing on theme "Addressing Current Issues & Fostering Advances in Food Safety" which will cover a wide range of important sessions including Food Safety, Quality & Policy, Food, Nutrition & Health, Food Spoilage & Preservation, Characterization of Food Hazard, Food Poisoning & its Control, Biotechnological Exploitation in Food Safety, Foodborne Pathogen, Food Safety Regulatory Affairs, Environmental Protection Co-Management with Food Safety and Challenges of Food Safety & Hygiene.

This is the main workshop of the program "Geometric functional analysis and applications". It will focus on the main topics of the program. These include: Convex geometry, Asymptotic geometric analysis, Interaction with computer science, Signal processing, Random matrix theory and other aspects of Probability.

In past decades, considerable effort has been devoted to first-principles modeling of materials and materials design. However, uncertainty quantification over multiple scales, especially when some of them are inherently stochastic, is not sufficiently understood despite having critical impact on guiding experimental efforts and design. The uncertainty in materials modeling and design can arise either from the stochastic nature of microscopic description, sampling and numerical errors or from improper modeling assumptions, inadequate or inaccurate parametrization of the system and/or the objective functionals that guide the design optimization. The methods for quantifying the impact of such errors and uncertainties have been recently studied in different communities, including computational quantum chemistry, materials engineering, and mathematics. Applications received by Monday, September 18, 2017 will receive fullest consideration.

The conference addresses topics in the theory of partial differential equations. The scheduled talks tackle models of elliptic and parabolic PDEs, such as: reaction-diffusion equations, elliptic systems (of Hamiltonian, Lotka-Volterra, and Toda type), Schr\"{o}dinger equations and Schr\"{o}dinger-Poisson or Schr\"{o}dinger-Newton systems, Bose-Einstein condensate systems, the Keller-Segel and the Gierer-Meinhardt equation arising in chemotaxis, nonlinear and nonlocal diffusion phenomena.

The Department of Mathematical Sciences at the United Arab Emirates University (UAEU) is organizing the second international conference on "Groups, Group Rings, and Related Topics - 2017" (GGRRT 2017) which will be held at the Oceanic Hotel, Khorfakan, UAE on the period of November 19-22, 2017. Conference website: conferences.uaeu.ac.ae/ggrrt2017. The conference will include talks given by well-known speakers as well as a poster session. This conference is a continuation of the previous meeting GGRRT which was held at UAEU in 2013. The goal of the meeting is to promote interaction and collaboration within experts in the field of groups, group rings, cryptography, coding theory and any other related topic. Keynote speakers: Prof. Efim Zelmanov (USA, Fields Medal 1994), Prof. Eric Jespers (Brussels), Prof. Sihem Mesnager (France), Professor Rostislav Grigorchuk (USA), Professor Carlo Maria Scoppola (Italy).

On behalf of the organizing committee, we are pleased to announce that International Conference on Analysis and its Applications (ICAA-2017) will be held from November 20-22, 2017 at Department of Mathematics, Aligarh Muslim University, Aligarh-202002, India. ICAA-2017 provides an ideal academic platform for researchers to present the latest research findings in mathematical analysis and related areas. The conference aims to bring together leading academic scientists, researchers and research scholars to exchange and share their experiences and research outputs about related areas of analysis and their applications, and discuss challenging issues and promote future collaborations with leading academicians, researchers and young scholars.

Tiling dynamical system gives a generalization of substitutive dynamical system. It gives a nice model of quasi-crystals, recognized as another new stable state of real materials. International experts on this topic will meet PhD students interested in this developing area. Courses will include areas such as Basic terminology in tiling and point sets; Spectral property of tiling dynamical systems; and Recurrence property of tilings.

There is a fruitful interplay between categorification, representation theory and symplectic geometry, and our intention is to highlight some of them in detail. We hope to bring together researchers as well as students who want to learn more about the various presented aspects of the broad fields categorification, representation theory and symplectic geometry. Note that there is an additional workshop in the week November 27 - December 1.

Science and technology play an increasingly important role in supporting the defense industry. Mathematics is fundamental to these two disciplines, providing a framework for understanding and solving the varied and complex problems faced, and to model systems and scenarios. These models are then used to estimate system performance, find weaknesses in real systems, and suggest improvements. This conference brings together a wide variety of mathematical methods with defense and security applications. The program will include keynote speakers, presentations and poster sessions, as well as refreshment breaks for informal discussions. It is aimed towards mathematicians, scientists, and engineers from both industry and academia, in addition to government and military personnel who have an interest in how mathematics can be applied to defense problems.

2nd ICCPMA 2017 Conference serves as one of the principal international opportunities for presenting the interdisciplinary research and development activities that will shape tomorrows outlook at the junction of different fields of Mathematics, Physical Sciences, Computer Science, and it's applications.

This conference is dedicated to the memory of Professor Alexander Vasil'ev (1962-2016). The goal of ICAMI 2017 is to bring together mathematicians, natural scientists, engineers and other specialists from a variety of related disciplines in order to exchange original ideas and present high-level unpublished research in the areas of applied mathematics, informatics, and other related fields.

The focus of this discussion meeting will be geometric aspects of the representation spaces of surface groups into semi-simple Lie groups. Classical Teichmuller theory may be viewed as a starting point of the subject, and following the work of Labourie and Goldman, many exciting developments have taken place when the target group is SL(n, R). Recent work of Kapovich, Leeb and Porti have connected the subject with geometric group theory and higher rank symmetric spaces, opening up new horizons. The aim of this discussion meeting is to expose all these recent developments on the subject and to understand avenues for further directions. The program is an immediate follow up to the ICTS Advanced School: Geometry, Groups and Dynamics-2017.

There is a fruitful interplay between categorification, representation theory and symplectic geometry, and our intention is to highlight some of them in detail. We hope to bring together researchers as well as students who want to learn more about the various presented aspects of the broad fields categorification, representation theory and symplectic geometry. Note that there is an additional winter school in the week November 20 - November 24.

The Women in Topology (WIT) network is an international group of female mathematicians interested in homotopy theory whose main goal is to increase the retention of women in the field by providing both unique collaborative research opportunities and mentorship between colleagues. The MSRI WIT meeting will be organized as an afternoon of short talks from participants, followed by two days of open problem seminars and working groups designed to stimulate new collaborations, as well as to strengthen those already ongoing among the participants

Rajendra Bhatia has made remarkable contributions to Mathematics research and teaching, and to growth of Mathematics in India. He has been honored with various awards including the Medal for Young Scientists of the Indian National Science Academy (INSA) in 1982, the Shanti Swarup Bhatnagar Prize of the Council of Scientific and Industrial Research (CSIR) in 1995 and the Hans Schneider Prize of the International Linear Algebra Society (ILAS) in 2016. We are privileged to hold a conference on Matrix and Functional Analysis on the occasion of his turning sixty five in 2017. The focus of the Conference will be on various facets of Matrix Analysis, Functional Analysis and Harmonic Analysis to which Rajendra Bhatia has made widely influential contributions. Some special lectures will be devoted to a survey of his work and the developments arising out of it.

The full program as well as a downloadable printed version will be available on our website by June 1st and online registration will open in August. The purpose of the three-day Deming Conference on Applied Statistics is to provide a learning experience on recent developments in statistical methodologies, stressing biopharmaceutical applications. The conference is followed by two parallel two-day short courses. The conference is composed of twelve three-hour tutorials on current applied statistical topics. The books, on which these sessions are based, are available for sale at an approximately 40 percent discount. These books are not available by mail, but if an acquaintance registers, you could ask them to purchase books for you. Attendees will receive bound proceedings of the presentations. There will also be poster sessions. The conference will again be held in the state-of-the-art Havana Tower of the Tropicana Casino Resort with free high speed Internet. Walter Young has chaired this conference.

This five-day conference will feature speakers working at the forefront of current developments in representation theory. Topics may include symplectic duality, categorification, geometric methods in representation theory, and connections to mathematical physics.

This conference will look at recent developments around the mathematical theory of tilings and its recurrence properties, which have a lot of connections with other areas like number theory, dynamical system, quasi-crystal, computer science and discrete geometry. It will focus particularly on the following areas: Recurrence properties of tiling and number theory; Spectral property of tiling dynamical system; and Aperiodic tile set and quasi-crystals.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will focus on various aspects of functoriality and automorphic L-functions, with an emphasis on Langlands' proposal "Beyond endoscopy."

International Conference on Geometry and Mathematical Models in Complex Phenomena (ICGMMCP-2017) will be held December 5--7, 2017. There will be a special session dedicated to Professor Satyendra Nath Bose, on the auspicious event of his 125th birth anniversary. The main objective of ICGMMCP-2017 is to promote mathematical research and to focus on the recent advances in Geometry and various mathematical models in complex phenomena. Thrust areas are: Geometric Analysis, Low Dimensional Topology, Dynamical Systems (Nonlinear & Complex Phenomena), Stochastic Processes, Mathematical Models in Meteorology, Pattern Recognition & Classification, Astrohysics, Geophysics & Space Science, Non-Commutative Algebra & Its Physical Applications. For further information please send email to: cmsconf@gmail.com.

A short workshop in Integrable Systems, where the goal is to bring together mathematicians working in the area in order to better foster the exchange of ideas, and to encourage collaborations among diverse groups within the community.

The primary goal of this conference is to bring together scientists and mathematicians working in partial differential equations and related fields. Contemporary challenges raised by recent advances in engineering, industry, and bio-technology, will be confronted with state-of-the-art mathematical and computational tools in PDE. Some of the topics covered in this meeting can be found in the list of themes below. Advanced graduate students and young researchers are encouraged to participate. Limited funding is available for graduate students and recent PhDs.

The workshop is associated with the year-long Warwick Symposium on Geometry, Topology and Dynamics in Low Dimensions, and will bring together researchers in these subjects who have worked extensively with computers, researchers with problems which might be amenable to computer assistance, and researchers who are primarily interested in the practical and theoretical computer problems arising from work done in these areas. The emphasis will be on communication among these different groups, discussing theoretical questions of computability and complexity as well as more concrete practical computational tools. Organizers are Nathan Dunfield, Stephan Tillmann and Saul Schleimer.

This 10-day workshop is devoted to the representation theory of symmetric groups and related algebras. The workshop aims to survey the recent development and provide impetus for further insights and progress. It hopes to bring together researchers working in this area to foster interaction, collaboration and the exchange of ideas.

The mathematical theory and practice of cryptography and coding, underpins the provision of effective security and reliability for data communication, processing and storage. Theoretical and practical advances in the fields of cryptography and coding are therefore a key factor in facilitating the growth of data communications and data networks of various types. Original research papers on all technical aspects of cryptography and coding are solicited for submission.

The ATCM 2017 is an international conference to be held in Chungli, Taiwan, that will continue addressing technology-based issues in all Mathematical Sciences. Thanks to advanced technological tools such as computer algebra systems (CAS), interactive and dynamic geometry, and hand-held devices, the effectiveness of our teaching and learning, and the horizon of our research in mathematics and its applications continue to grow rapidly. The aim of this conference is to provide a forum for educators, researchers, teachers and experts in exchanging information regarding enhancing technology to enrich mathematics learning, teaching and research at all levels. English is the official language of the conference. ATCM averagely attracts 350 participants representing over 30 countries around the world. Be sure to submit your abstracts or full papers in time.

The third conference and workshop on Statistical Methods in Finance aims to expose the participants to new and active areas of research and to engage researchers into active working groups. The conference will be jointly hosted by Chennai Mathematical Institute (CMI), and Indian Statistical Institute-Chennai Center.

HiPC 2017 will be the 24th edition of the IEEE International Conference on High Performance Computing, Data, and Analytics. HiPC serves as a forum to present current work by researchers from around the world as well as highlight activities in Asia in the area high performance computing. The meeting focuses on all aspects of high performance computing systems and their scientific, engineering, and commercial applications. To keep pace with new computing trends, the conference added two new areas of interest to its name, Data and Analytics. Authors are invited to submit original unpublished research manuscripts that demonstrate current research in all areas of high performance computing, data and analytics. Best paper awards will be given for outstanding contributed papers. Authors of selected high quality papers in HiPC 2017 will be invited to submit an extended version of their papers for possible publication in a special issue of Journal of Parallel and Distributed Computing.

The main objective of the conference is to bring specialized topics in mathematics, statistics, computer science, information technology, bioinformatics, nano technology and closely related interdisciplinary areas to the forefront. Original full papers are invited. All papers are to be screened and accepted papers will be published in the Proceedings of IMBIC, Volume 6 (2017), having ISBN 978-81-925832-5-9, except for a few full scientific papers of high quality in the form of a Monograph. Many scientists from India, USA, Japan, Canada, Sweden, France, Germany, Finland, Australia, Russia, Egypt, Mexico, Algeria, Botswana, Korea, South Africa and many other countries participated in the earlier conferences. Contact: All correspondences in respect to the conference are to be addressed to Dr. Avishek Adhikari, Convenor MSAST 2017 & Secretary, IMBIC; e-mail: msast.paper@gmail.com; website: imbic.org/avishek.html.

Other websites for mathematical meetings:

Special Session Manual

Guidelines for speakers

AMS Policy on a Welcoming Environment

Comments: Email Webmaster

© Copyright , American Mathematical Society Contact Us · Sitemap · Privacy Statement