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CIRM: a breeding ground for talent, a mathematical melting pot! CIRM is quite a unique place. Situated right at the heart of the Parc des Calanques, a famous nature reserve in the South of France, the aim of our Centre is to welcome researchers from around the world.

The aim of ANALCO is to provide a forum for the presentation of original research in the analysis of algorithms and associated combinatorial structures. We invite both papers that study properties of fundamental combinatorial structures that arise in practical computational applications (such as permutations, trees, strings, tries, and graphs) and papers that address the precise analysis of algorithms for processing such structures, including: average-case analysis; analysis of moments, extrema, and distributions; probabilistic analysis of randomized algorithms, and so on. Submissions that present significant new information about classic algorithms are welcome, as are new analyses of new algorithms that present unique analytic challenges. We also invite submissions that address tools and techniques for the analysis of algorithms and combinatorial structures, both mathematical and computational.

This symposium focuses on research topics related to efficient algorithms and data structures for discrete problems. In addition to the design of such methods and structures, the scope also includes their use, performance analysis, and the mathematical problems related to their development or limitations. Performance analyses may be analytical or experimental and may address worst-case or expected-case performance. Studies can be theoretical or based on data sets that have arisen in practice and may address methodological issues involved in performance analysis.

This workshop aims to promote state-of-the art mathematical biology research in the Philippines. It is expected to stimulate young mathematicians of possible inter-disciplinary research directions in mathematics and biology. This activity is envisioned to provide an opportunity for local researchers to establish research collaborations within the country, and between the Philippines and developed countries. It brings together local enthusiasts in the field serving as a focal group to build a mathematical biology community eventually leading to the establishment of a professional organization.

The goal of this workshop is to bring together mathematicians and physicists in particular those working in the area of applied mathematics and mathematical physics to interact with each other, to exchange their ideas and discuss recent trends of research in this active area of research.

The aim of ALENEX is to provide a forum for the presentation of original research in the design, implementation, and experimental evaluation of algorithms and data structures. Typical submissions will include an extensive experimental analysis of nontrivial algorithmic results, ideally bridging the gap between theory and practice. We also invite submissions that address methodological issues and standards in the experimental evaluation of algorithms and data structures. Some possible areas of applied algorithmic research include but are not limited to databases; networks, including web applications; operations research; and computational problems in the natural sciences or engineering. Submissions are encouraged that address algorithms and data structures for advanced models of computing including memory hierarchies and parallel computing, ranging from instruction parallelism over multicore computing to exascale and cloud computing.

In recent years the investigation of analytic and geometric objects that arise from natural probabilistic constructions has gained a lot of attention. Often these probabilistic constructions are motivated by models in mathematical physics. There is some indication that concepts from quasiconformal analysis and geometry are relevant for the exploration of these topics, but it is likely that one has to extend the scope of the classical theory. The aim of the workshop is provide an opportunity for a fruitful interaction between complex analysts, geometers, and probabilists. The underlying general philosophy is the desire to extend deterministic methods from conformal geometry and analysis for potential applications in probabilistic settings that arise in modern research. We want to bring together mathematicians to identify problems for the study of random shapes generated by relevant probabilistic models and foster the development of the necessary analytic tools for their investigation.

The conference, which is the second in a series that we hope to run every 3 years, aims at making an overview of the state of the art in a rapidly developing area of analysis concerned with application of the techniques of operator theory to the asymptotic study of parameter-dependent differential equations and boundary-value problems.

The aim of International Conference on Recent Achievements in Mathematical Science is to bring together researchers and PhD Students to present latest results in all fields of Mathematical Science. It will be organized in Yazd, Iran from 14th January to 18th January 2019.

A conference on recent developments in topology, quantum field theory, differential geometry and related areas, bringing together the mathematics and physics communities. In celebration of Dan Freed's 60th birthday.

This semester will concentrate on the general theme of Integrability and Randomness in Mathematical Physics. It will be led by Dr Tamara Grava of SISSA and Bristol University as Chair and Prof. Alexander Bufetov of CNRS, Aix-Marseille University, as local Project Leader. The programme will include a large conference on the theme of the semester, as well as a Research school on Coulomb Gas, Integrability and Painlevé Equations; a Workshop on Nonlinear Dispersive Waves and two Research in pairs events. The Scientific programme will be complimented by a Programme of invitations for short and long-term visits. Sponsors will include Aix-Marseille University, CIRM, the Clay Mathematic Institute, and the City of Marseille.

The American Mathematical Society (AMS) and the Mathematical Association of America (MAA) invite you to join them at the next JMM. The JMM will again host sessions by the Association for Symbolic Logic (ASL), the Association for Women in Mathematics (AWM), the National Association for Mathematicians (NAM), and the Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (SIAM).

The Asia-Australia Algebra Conference will be held at Western Sydney University Parramatta Campus, from 21st to 25th in January of 2019. It will bring together world experts in a wide range of topics related to algebra. The objective of the conference is to promote collaboration between working algebraists.

The Women in Math and Public Policy workshop is designed to bring together women in mathematics, science, engineering, and policy to work on pressing research topics in the fields of cybersecurity and climate change. These two topics were chosen because of their wide-reaching policy impacts and reliance on various mathematical techniques. The goal is to have a diverse and multidisciplinary cohort of women at different stages in their careers, from graduate students to senior researchers. In addition to working in small groups on a specific research project, there will also be opportunities for networking and to attend talks by keynote speakers. Due to the nature of this workshop, only women will be invited to participate. All are welcome to attend the two keynote lectures; more information will be available closer to the date of the workshop. Participation in this workshop is by application only.

Derived algebraic geometry is an extension of algebraic geometry that provides a convenient framework for directly treating non-generic geometric situations (such as non-transverse intersections in intersection theory), in lieu of the more traditional perturbative approaches (such as the "moving" lemma). This direct approach, in addition to being conceptually satisfying, has the distinct advantage of preserving the symmetries of the situation, which makes it much more applicable. In particular, in recent years, such techniques have found applications in diverse areas of mathematics, ranging from arithmetic geometry, mathematical physics, geometric representation theory, and homotopy theory. This semester long program will be dedicated to exploring these directions further, and finding new connections.

Birational Geometry and Moduli Spaces are two important areas of Algebraic Geometry that have recently witnessed a flurry of activity and substantial progress on many fundamental open questions. In this program we aim to bring together key researchers in these and related areas to highlight the recent exciting progress and to explore future avenues of research. This program will focus on the following themes: Geometry and Derived Categories, Birational Algebraic Geometry, Moduli Spaces of Stable Varieties, Geometry in Characteristic p>0, and Applications of Algebraic Geometry: Elliptic Fibrations of Calabi-Yau Varieties in Geometry, Arithmetic and the Physics of String Theory.

The general aim of CTIC workshops is to gather researchers dealing with the study of topological invariants and features from computational point of view, and/or who want to use topological information in image engineering applications.

This annual SCGAS conference series gathers together researchers working in geometric analysis and related areas to hear and discuss recent developments in the field. Speakers for this 26th SCGAS conference are Xiuxiong Chen (Stony Brook), Tristan Collins (MIT), Robert Haslhofer (Toronto), Giulia Sacca (MIT), Jiaping Wang (Minnesota), Burkhard Wilking (Muenster), and Fangyang Zheng (Ohio State). The conference series is supported by US NSF and some travel support is available for participants, with priority given to graduate students, recent PhDs and underrepresented minorities. For more information and registration, please see the conference website.

This workshop will be on different aspects of Algebraic Geometry relating Derived Algebraic Geometry and Birational Geometry. In particular the workshop will focus on connections to other branches of mathematics and open problems. There will be some colloquium style lectures as well as shorter research talks. The workshop is open to all.

The Nobel-Prize-winning observations of gravitational waves by the Advanced LIGO and Virgo detectors have opened an entirely new window to study the universe. The detection of the first gravitational-wave signal, GW150914, on September 14th, 2015, can be considered one of the greatest scientific milestones of all time, confirming a century-old prediction of Albert Einstein's Theory of General Relativity. At present, gravitational waves have been detected from mergers of binary black holes and binary neutron stars. Different types of gravitational-wave signals from other sources await to be detected, as e.g. core-collapse supernovae, spinning neutron stars, white-dwarf binary mergers, and even stochastic backgrounds of astrophysical or cosmological origin.

Winters School in Stochastic Analysis jointly organized by Department of Mathematics at University of Sarajevo and Mathematical Society of Sarajevo Canton for MSc, PhD students and postdocs.

The month in Complex Geometry will start with a Master Class for young researchers (with lectures on Hodge Theory, K3 surfaces, Special curvature metrics on manifolds). This will be followed with 4 conferences: Singular metrics in complex Kähler geometry ; Birational geometry and Hodge theory ; Entire curves, rational curves and foliations; Ball quotient surfaces and lattices. Registration for the programme is free but mandatory. Important: the deadline for pre-registration is November 1rst, 2018. [Julien Grivaux , Julien Keller , Xavier Roulleau , Erwan Rousseau (AMU)]

The workshop will survey several areas of algebraic geometry, providing an introduction to the two main programs hosted by MSRI in Spring 2019. It will consist of seven expository mini-courses and seven separate lectures, each given by top experts in the field. The focus of the workshop will be the recent progress in derived algebraic geometry, birational geometry, and moduli spaces. The lectures will be aimed at a wide audience including advanced graduate students and postdocs with a background in algebraic geometry.

The aim of the Winter school is to overview the principal trends in contemporary theoretical mathematics dealing with symmetry and complexity in a broad sense. We invite senior undergaduate students of mathematics and related fields, as well as graduates of BSc programs planning to continue their studies of fundamental mathematics.

The Second International Conference of Mathematics (SICME2019) is held at College of Science, Salahaddin University-Erbil in cooperation with the European scientific researchers and Iraqi Al-Khwarzmi Association. The first conference was held in 2009 in collaboration with French scientific researchers and CIMPA.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to developing and analyzing quantum algorithms to attack public-key cryptosystems.

Computer vision is an inter-disciplinary topic crossing boundaries between computer science, statistics, mathematics, engineering, and cognitive science. Research in computer vision involves the development and evaluation of computational methods for image analysis. This includes the design of new theoretical models and algorithms, and practical implementation of these algorithms using a variety of computer architectures and programming languages. The methods under consideration are often motivated by generative mathematical models of the world and the imaging process. Recent approaches also rely heavily on machine learning techniques and discriminative models such as deep neural networks. The focus of the program will be on problems that involve modeling, machine learning, and optimization. The program will also bridge a gap between theoretical approaches and practical algorithms, involving researchers with a variety of backgrounds.

Dear Colleagues We are pleased to invite you to participate The First International Workshop: Constructive Mathematical Analysis which will be held in SelÃ§uk University in Konya, Turkey, between 11-13 February, 2019.

The last decades have witnessed the emergence of a full ecosystem of open source software for (pure) mathematics, developed by overlapping international communities of researchers, teachers, engineers and amateurs. This ranges from specialized libraries (e.g. MPIR, LINBOX) to thematic systems (e.g. GAP, PARI, SINGULAR, xcas) to general purpose systems (e.g. Mathemagix, SAGE), via online databases (e.g. the OEIS, MATHHUB, or the LMFDB). This is part of the greater trend for Open and Reproducible Science, and is supported by the advancement of cross-discipline tools like the interactive computing environment JUPYTER. The involved communities are strong in Europe and especially so in France.

The workshop will bring together experts in different facets of Koopman operator perspective on dynamical and control systems. It will be an interplay between ergodic theory, operator theory, geometric dynamical systems, control theory and convex optimization, estimation, computational aspects of global optimization and applied linear algebra.

Matrix-Analytic Methods in Stochastic Models (MAM) conferences aim to bring together researchers working on the theoretical, algorithmic and methodological aspects of matrix-analytic methods in stochastic models and the applications of such mathematical research across a broad spectrum of fields, which includes computer science and engineering, telephony and communication networks, electrical and industrial engineering, operations research, management science, financial and risk analysis, bio-statistics, and evolution.

Recent advances in machine learning have had a profound impact on computer vision. Simultaneously, success in computer vision applications has rapidly increased our understanding of some machine learning techniques, especially their applicability. This workshop will bring together researchers who are building a stronger theoretical understanding of the foundations of machine learning with computer vision researchers who are advancing our understanding of machine learning in practice.

The workshop aims to address cutting-edge advances and future prospects in a wide range of research fields where pattern formation phenomena play or are expected to play essential roles.

The 2nd Iranian Conference on Computational Geometry (ICCG 2019) February 19, 2019, Tehran, Iran iccg.math.sharif.ir Submission Deadline: November 10, 2018 ----------------------------------------------------------- The 2nd Iranian Conference on Computational Geometry (ICCG) will be held on February 19, 2019 at the Department of Mathematical Sciences, at Sharif University of Technology, Tehran, Iran. ICCG is an annual conference whose goal is to bring together students and researchers from academia and industry, in order to promote research in the fields of combinatorial and computational geometry. Important dates: Submission deadline: November 10, 2018 Acceptance notification: December 10, 2018 Conference: February 19, 2019

The purpose of this workshop is to bring focused attention to Hilbert’s 13th problem, and to the broader notion of resolvent degree. While Abel’s 1824 theorem — that the general degree n polynomial is only solvable in radicals for n<4 — is well known, less well known is Bring’s 1786 proof that a general quintic is solvable in algebraic functions of only one variable. Hilbert conjectured that for a general sextic, one needs algebraic functions of two variables, and that for a general degree 7 polynomial, one needs algebraic functions of three variables. More generally, it is natural to expect that as n --> infinity; , so does the minimal number of variables needed to solve the general degree n polynomial. In a celebrated theorem, Arnol’d and Kolmogorov proved that, at the level of continuous functions, there is no local obstruction to reducing the number of variables to one. Thus, a resolution of Hilbert’s problem must lie deeper.

This workshop focuses on mathematical problems related to financial issues. It also deals with actual applications to finance and economics. Registration is free. Abstract and paper submission deadline: December 20, 2018. Registration deadline: January 31, 2019. contact: SCF-UAEU@uaeu.ac.ae

The spring 2019 meeting of the Texas Geometry and Topology Conference (TGTC) will be held on the campus of Texas Christian University (TCU) on February 22 - 24.

Building systems that can understand visual concepts and describe them coherently in natural language is fundamental to artificial intelligence. Advances in machine learning have had profound impact on computer vision and natural language processing. There has been interesting progress in recent years at the intersection of these two fields, producing systems that describe (eg., caption) images and videos captured by personal cameras in ordinary scenes and street views. Much work remains in this and a host of related problems, including that of building natural language descriptions of commercial overhead imagery and videos, where automation is greatly needed: "If we were to attempt to manually exploit the commercial satellite imagery we expect to have over the next 20 years, we would need eight million imagery analysts" [Robert Cardillo, NGA Director, GEOINT Symposium 2017].

Computational Science and Engineering (CSE) complement theory and experiment as a critical component of scientific discovery. CSE is indispensable for leading edge investigation and engineering design in a vast number of industrial sectors, including for example, aerospace, automotive, biological, chemical, and semiconductor technologies that all rely increasingly on advanced modeling and simulation. CSE also contributes to policy and decisions relating to human health, resources, transportation, and defense. Finally, in many new areas such as medicine, the life sciences, management and marketing (e.g. data- and stream mining), and finance, techniques and algorithms from CSE are of growing importance.

Autonomous vehicles are now entering our roadways, and together with connectivity, electrification, and the sharing economy, they will fundamentally change how our society will transport people and goods in the future. Recent technological and engineering advances have enabled developers to achieve impressive feats in the autonomous systems sector; and at the same time there are critical gaps in the understanding of learning-based safety-critical systems, human-cyber-physical systems interactions, the resulting transportation system-level consequences, and the mathematical foundations needed to address those challenges. This workshop brings together experts in cyber-physical systems, machine learning, transportation engineering, and applied mathematics, both from academia and from industry, to help bridge the technical gaps and to facilitate exchange and collaboration across disciplinary boundaries.

The Organizing Committee of the 34st Interuniversity Mathematical Sciences Research Seminar (SIDIM) to be held on March 1st and 2nd, 2019 at the University of Puerto Rico in Humacao, invites interested parties to submit abstracts for presentations, posters or mini symposium. The 2019 SIDIM will be dedicated to the memory of our colleague Dr. Francis Castro, a very prominent Puerto Rican mathematician that passed away recently, and who distinguished himself for his contributions in exponential sums and L-functions over finite fields. The three plenary talks and several parallel sessions on the afternoon of Friday March 1st, will be on topics related to Francis's work and collaborations. On Saturday March 2nd we will have as usual parallel sessions on different topics in Mathematics, Applied Mathematics, Statistics, Computer Science, Financial Mathematics, Mathematical Education and related areas.

The University of Saida Dr. Moulay Tahar organizes, in collaboration with the International Center for Pure and Applied Mathematics (CIMPA), a research school on stochastic analysis and applications. A particular focus will be set on applications in finance. This school, which will be held in Saida for 9 days, will allow about a hundred young researchers from different Algerian universities and from around the world to take courses given by eight lecturers, and to share the different theoretical and applied aspects of this specialty.

The Spring School of Young Researchers on Mathematical Computer Science, organized each year since 1996 in a different city, gathers young researchers who work around mathematical computer science. Morning sessions are devoted to 5 courses on specific yet various topics, whereas afternoons are devoted to short talks by the young participants. The main goal is to participate in a high-level education for young PhD student, which is complementary to the one they have in their universities. This can be an update in some areas of their research, or also an opening towards new topics. By showing them the state of the art in some subjects which are close to their speciality, we bring them tools to adapt better to various environments (which is useful for example before moving to postdoc), and contribute to encourage their mobility.

The conference will be held at the University of Potsdam in Germany during March 4-8, 2019. The goal of this conference is to bring together experts working in microlocal and global analysis of partial differential equations, and to explore interactions with differential geometry and topology as well as with mathematical physics. Young researchers are particularly encouraged to participate.

Celebrating its 50th year, the conference continues in the spirit of past conferences. It brings together mathematicians and others interested in combinatorics, graph theory and computing, and their interactions. The conference lectures and contributed papers, as well as the opportunities for informal conversations, have proved to be of great interest to other scientists and analysts employing these mathematical sciences in their professional work. Plenary speakers: The 50th Conference will feature an expanded list of exceptional invited speakers: Lazlo Babai, Fan Chung Graham, Martin Golumbic, Ronald Graham, Jon Kleinberg, Kristin Lauter, Ronald Mullin, Robin Wilson. The organizing committee cordially invites participation by interested persons in the academic community as well as business, industry and government. The 50th Conference is partially supported by the National Security Agency and the Institute of Combinatorics and its Applications.

The aim of this workshop is to tackle the problem of a definition of the term "duality" at least in its historical dimension. Our historical questions include: When, how, and why has the term "duality" (proposed by Gergonne in 1825-26) prevailed over competing terminologies (reciprocity, polarity, correlation, adjoint/conjoint)? Which role was played by the chosen forms of representation (such as Gergonne's notation in columns, symmetry in formulae or coordinates, arrow-diagram notation)? How are the individual dualities historically connected with each other? Can we identify "missing links"? How was the knowledge about duality diffused? We will also reflect upon the different stages of the development of mathematics in general and examine the characteristic methods and basic ideas of each period in relation to the notion of duality.

The CIME workshop on Mathematical Modeling will bring together mathematicians, teacher educators, K-12 teachers, faculty and people in STEM disciplines. As partners we can address ways to realize mathematical modeling in the K-12 classrooms, teacher preparation, and lower and upper division coursework at universities. The content and pedagogy associated with teaching mathematical modeling needs special attention due to the nature of modeling as a process and as a body of content knowledge.

A two day international colloquium to honor the retirement of Ruud Pellikaan and, in particular, his fundamental contribution to coding theory, cryptography and algebraic curves. The conference will cover a wide range of themes on the most recent developments in those topics and its applications. The journal Designs, Codes and Cryptography will devote a Special Issue in honor of Ruud Pellikaan. Authors of accepted abstracts in the conference will be invited to submit but the issue is open to anyone wishing to contribute. All contributions will be thoroughly refereed.

An annual one-day meeting for researchers in probability and related fields held alternately at Columbia and Princeton. The 2019 edition will be at Princeton University.

Ten County Math Educators Association 44th Annual Conference.

From points of view ranging from science to public policy, there is a growing interest in modeling and simulation of geosystems and their applications. Some examples include petroleum exploration and recovery, underground waste disposal and cleanup of hazardous waste, earthquake prediction, weather prediction, and global climate change. Such modeling is fundamentally interdisciplinary; physical and mathematical modeling at appropriate scales, physical experiments, mathematical theory, probability and statistics, numerical approximations, and large-scale computational algorithms all have important roles to play. This conference facilitates communication between scientists of varying backgrounds and work environments facing similar issues in different fields, and provides a forum in which advances in parts of the larger modeling picture can become known to those working in other parts. These kinds of interactions are needed for meaningful progress in understanding and predicting complex

Perturbation techniques have existed for a long time in the field of Functional Analysis and its near applications such as ordinary/partial differential equations. These techniques have proven very efficient in various fields in probability including stochastic analysis. They have been applied for example, in the study of resonance in engineering problems, in the oscillations problems in finance such as the Cox-Ingersoll-Ross model of interest rates. Still many challenging problems remain and the aim of this conference is to bring distinguished researchers from different fields to promote a deeper discussion of the challenging problems that appear in applications and the techniques that researchers in different fields have developed.

Nonlinear integrable systems and their solutions form the core of modern mathematical physics. In recent years, Painlevé's equations have emerged as the core of special function theory. Painlevé equations can be derived from integrable PDEs after scaling reductions. They are also obtained in the matching of asymptotic expansions in the quest to describe critical behaviour in solutions to Hamiltonian PDEs. In this case they play the same role as the Airy function or the Pearcey integral play in the study of the semiclassical limit of the linear Schrodinger equation. Increasingly, as nonlinear science develops, solutions to an extraordinary broas array of scientific problems can be expressed in terms of Painlevé transcendents. The aim of this reserach school is to bring together PhD. students, Postdocs and junior faculty members to focus on the new developements in these fertile lines of research. The proposed format is 4 lectures a day and a free afternoon for discussions.

Fast acquisition and routine use of 3D data due to the advance of modern technology and computer power makes 3D description of the real world imminent and practical in many applications such as 3D modeling, GL2019 Imagevirtual reality, 3D camera, 3D printing and prototyping, etc. It is increasingly important and urgent for efficient processing, analysis, and intelligent use of a large variety of 3D data. The goals of this program are to (1) further advance mathematical and computational techniques for 3D modeling and shape analysis, (2) design effective problem specific approaches combining geometry and machine learning, i.e., learning geometry from geometry, (3) generalize our understandings and techniques for shape analysis to geometric data analysis in higher dimensions.

The conference ICOR'19 is held under the International MultiConference of Engineers and Computer Scientists 2019. The IMECS 2019 is organized by the International Association of Engineers (IAENG), a non-profit international association for the engineers and the computer scientists. The IMECS conferences serve as good platforms for our members and the entire engineering community to meet with each other and to exchange ideas. Our IMECS committees have been formed with over three hundred conference committees members who are mainly research center heads, faculty deans, department heads, professors, and research scientists from over 30 countries. The last IAENG conference has attracted more than eight hundred participants from over 50 countries. All submitted papers will be under peer review and accepted papers will be published in the conference proceeding (ISBN: 978-988-14048-5-5). The abstracts will be indexed and available at major academic databases. The accepted papers will also be

The Spring Topology and Dynamical Systems Conference (STDC) is one of the longest standing regular conferences in general topology, having started in 1967 and continuing as an annual conference. Dynamical systems was added as a part of the conference in 1987. The conference usually attracts 150 to 200 participants, and has often attracted over 200 participants. In 2019 it will be hosted by the University of Alabama at Birmingham and will be held in Birmingham, AL.

During the workshop, our aim is to cover most of the directions of fixed point theory with special emphasis on its applications. There will be some plenary talks, invited talks by subject experts and few selected paper presentations of 15 minutes by young researchers.

Associate Secretary: Brian D. Boe. Invited Addresses by Grigoriy Blekherman, Georgia Institute of Technology; Carina Curto, Pennsylvania State University; and Ming Liao, Auburn University.

The annual meeting ALEA is dedicated to the study of random discrete structures arising in various scientific domains, mainly in theoretical computer science, combinatorics and probability theory, but also in statistical physics, bioinformatics or in other branches of mathematics. These structures are, for example, trees, words, permutations, lattice walks, more geometrical objects like planar maps, or other objects related to discrete dynamics like cellular automata. Aims and methods are diverse, ranging from enumeration, asymptotic properties and analytic combinatorics, probability, random generation... he program of the conference aims both at broadening the common knowledge of the participants via mini-courses and invited long talks, and at reflecting the variety and dynamism of the community via short talks that are selected through an open call.

Computational imaging involves the use of mathematical models and computational methods as part of imaging systems. Algorithms for image reconstruction have important applications, including in medical image analysis and imaging for the physical sciences. Classical approaches often involve solving large inverse problems using a variety of regularization methods and numerical algorithms.

Associate Secretaries: Georgia Benkart and Michel L. Lapidus. Invited Addresses by Barry Mazur, Harvard University; Aaron Naber, Northwestern University; Deanna Needell, University of California, Los Angeles; Katherine Stange, University of Colorado, Boulder; and Andrew Suk, University of California, San Diego.

The spring school on the Mathematical applications of Algebra, Analysis, and Topology is aimed at Graduate students, Post-Docs and researchers in general wishing to update their knowledge with recent developments on the same.

The cohomology of arithmetic groups sits squarely at the intersection of several fields of mathematics. For example, it connects to number theory and arithmetic geometry via Galois representations and Hecke operators, and to representation theory, via its relationship to automorphic forms and automorphic representations. It also has deep connections with geometry, topology, and algebra, through its connections with algebraic K-theory, locally symmetric spaces, reduction theory, and lattices. Explicit calculations have played an increasingly important role in the theoretical development of the subject and its applications. This CIRM conference will bring together international experts with diverse skill sets, and expertise in computational techniques relevant to such calculations and their applications to cohomology of groups, algebraic K-theory, arithmetic geometry, and lattices.

This workshop will bring together researchers at various frontiers, including arithmetic geometry, representation theory, mathematical physics, and homotopy theory, where derived algebraic geometry has had recent impact. The aim will be to explain the ideas and tools behind recent progress and to advertise appealing questions. A focus will be on moduli spaces, for example of principal bundles with decorations as arise in many settings, and their natural structures.

ORAM is an annual event jointly sponsored by mathematicians at the University of Cincinnati and the University of Kentucky highlighting research in analysis and partial differential equations. ORAM 9 is hosted by the University of Cincinnati.The confirmed invited speakers for ORAM 9 are Luca Capogna (Worcester Polytechnic Institute), Andrei Lerner (Bar-llan University), Svetlana Roudenko (Florida International University), Betsy Stovall (University of Wisconsin), and Jared Wunsch (Northwestern University). There will be contributed talks, with priority given to young mathematicians and those from underrepresented groups. Travel support is available through a grant from the National Science Foundation. Please see the website for registration and details.

The aim of this event is to bring together researchers working in numerical analysis, scientific computation and applications. Participants will present and discuss their latest results in this area. The main topics of the conference are:

This is the first of two international conferences representing the full scope of the DFG priority programme "Geometry at Infinity", a research network in differential geometry, geometric topology, and global analysis based at more than 20 German and Swiss universities. Organizers: Christian Bär (Potsdam), Bernhard Hanke (Augsburg), Anna Wienhard (Heidelberg), Burkhard Wilking (Münster).

Over the last few decades, it has become common to treat data as samples belonging to geometric manifolds or more general nonlinear metric spaces. Together with increasing computer power, this has opened the way to new acquisition and representation methods, and to new data processing techniques; leading to very challenging theoretical and practical questions which require an interplay between differential and metric geometries, optimization, PDEs, stochastic analysis, and computer science. This workshop aims to bring together leading experts in these fields and young researchers to exchange ideas, create synergies,and enhance current and outline future directions of research.

A Spring Trisectors Meeting will be held April 5-8, 2019 at the University of Georgia, in Athens, GA. This is the second workshop in a series that started with the Winter Trisectors Meeting of 2018. The workshop will feature a number of problem sessions, many break-out sessions, and an interspersed handful of short, expository talks.

Over the last 20 years integrability has assumed an increasingly prominent role in various fields of mathematical physics. The modern theory of integrable systems grew up around the study of the Korteweg de Vries (KdV) equation, with origins in the seminal work of Zabusky and Kruskal about the recurrence behaviour of solutions, the discovery of the Lax pair, multi-soliton solutions and infinite number of conservation laws. In other surprising connections, integrable systems like the KdV equation and the Toda lattice were proven to appear in fundamental combinatorial models, in random matrices and the geometry of moduli spaces. The aim of the conference will be to foster interactions among researchers that work in the following fields: - integrable systems and their connections to geometry - random matrices, determinantal point processes and integrable probability - dispersive PDEs in random environment.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM, AWM, and the NSF, will be devoted to the interplay of various aspects of complex function theory, including Hardy Spaces of holomorphic functions, Bergman Spaces and Fatou-Bieberbach domains, and holomorphic dynamics in higher dimensions.

The purpose of the workshop is to explain Vincent Lafforgue's ground breaking work, constructing the automorphic to Galois direction of the Langlands correspondence for function fields. There will also be a number of talks on more recent developments and related results.

Associate Secretary: Steven H. Weintraub. Invited Addresses by Olivier Bernardi, Brandeis University; Brian Hall, Notre Dame University; Christina Sormani, City University of New York.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, aims to prepare women and underrepresented minorities for work in academia, industry, and government laboratories.

Fast acquisition technology and broad availability of 3D data underscore the need for advanced tools that process and analyze 3D shapes. Unlike image and signal processing which handle functions on flat domains with well-developed tools for processing and learning, 3D shapes present unique challenges due to their irregular and weak structure. Despite breakneck progress in the development of tools for these tasks, many challenges remain in automatically analyzing, processing, and understanding 3D geometry. In particular, recent advances in machine learning have shown advancement in signal and image processing, while the processing of 3D shapes is less developed. This workshop aims to bring world-leading researchers in mathematics and computer science to study, explore, collaborate, and develop new ideas and research directions in combining traditional 3D shape analysis with recent developments of learning.

The aim of the IMAME conferences is to bring researchers and professionals to discuss recent developments in both theoretical and applied mathematics, to create a knowledge exchange platform between mathematicians. The conference is broad-based, covering all branches of engineering sciences, mathematics and interdisciplinary researches.

The aim of the meeting is to bring together mathematicians working on Quantum Field Theory from different perspectives through the talks by some of the most known and active international researchers. This event represents an important occasion to review recent achievements and to start fruitful discussions on the open issues and on the directions of future research.

The British Young Mathematicians' Colloquium (BYMC) 2019 hosted at the University of Birmingham is a one-day conference aimed at mathematicians from all areas at early stages in their careers (postgraduate students, postdocs, etc.). There will be 6 invited speakers but the majority of the conference will be made up of talks contributed by participants. For more information, please visit web.mat.bham.ac.uk/BYMC/19/ or https://fb.me/BYMC2019. If you have any questions, please email us at bymc@contacts.bham.ac.uk.

The symposium on "Mathematical Aspects of Materials ScienceÂ—Modeling, Analysis and Computations" will be held as a part the 2019 MRS Spring meeting in Phoenix, AZ on April 22-26, 2019. The symposium will provide an opportunity for interaction between the applied mathematicians and material scientists and will feature invited talks given by distinguished scientists working at the interface between the two disciplines. The invited presentations will be complemented by shorter contributed talks. The proceedings of the symposium will be published in MRS Advances - the new digital journal publishing snapshots of work in progress.

This conference will focus on interactions between algebraic topology and geometric group theory. NSF funding is expected to be available for lodging and travel travel expenses for graduate students and speakers without their own source of funding. The 2019 meeting will be in Hurricane, UT, nestled closely between Zion National Park and Red Cliffs National Conservation Area. Regular talks will take place from 9 AM - 12 noon and the time from 12 noon to 8 pm will be free collaboration/discussion time in which you are welcome to explore the beautiful Zion National Park (also home to natural arches) and the surrounding area. The first three days will conclude with the evening plenary talks from 8-9 pm.

The purpose of this meeting is to introduce young researchers to some of the most attractive research areas of algebra, number theory and their applications, presenting the latest contributions and achievements in these areas. This scientific event is dedicated, among others, to our former teachers: Dr. Ahmed Kerkour from Morocco and Dr. Gunther Frei from Switzerland.

The conference will aim to draw together the considerable community of researchers and practitioners who develop new mathematics of relevance to and which underpin applications in Operational Research (OR). It will take a comprehensive view, will showcase activity from across OR, and will welcome both contributions which have a clear application focus as well as those which are theoretically driven. Contributions will be expected to showcase both significant new mathematics and OR relevance. The conference will host plenaries from leading international experts.

The Redbud Topology Conference is a regional conference in topology and related areas, with participants from the University of Arkansas, the University of Oklahoma, Oklahoma State University, and elsewhere. This year's conference is centered on topics in geometric group theory and low dimensional topology.

Eastern Washington University, Washington State University, and Gonzaga University will co-host the Data Science and Image Analysis Conference of the Pacific Northwest on April 27 and 28, 2019, at Eastern Washington University in Cheney, Washington. The first day will have professionals from industry, government, and academia in the fields of data science and image analysis come together, along with students and post-doctoral researchers, to collaborate on open problems through short talks, in-depth group discussions, and breakout sessions. The second day will consist of professional development activities for students and junior researchers, and will feature presentations from members of this group, with direct feedback provided from professionals. Workshops will be offered as a practical introduction to these fields, and panel discussions will provide timely career advice. Regional recruiters will also be present from industry and Pacific Northwest National Laboratory.

We are pleased to invite you to participate International Conference on Mathematical and Related Sciences (ICMRS'19) which will be held in IC Hotels Santai Family Resort.

This LMS Research School, organised in partnership with the Clay Mathematics Institute, will feature 5 mini-courses, each totalling to approximately 5 hours of delivery time and split into 3-4 hours of lectures and 1-2 hours of tutorial/lab sessions.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to recent developments and new directions in the study of surfaces of infinite type.

This one week workshop aims to disseminate recent advancements from various areas and bridge different research fields (experimentalists and theorists) for an integrated and thorough understanding of optical imaging. Even with the enhanced progress from past decades, there are a large amount of theoretical studies waiting to be made applicable, with plenty of experimental results to be mathematically interpreted. This workshop will provide a platform for researchers across disciplines to communicate, discuss, and exchange ideas under the common theme of optical imaging.

Optimization appears in many computer vision and image processing problems such as image restoration (denoising, inpainting, compressed sensing), multi-view reconstruction, shape from X, object detection, image segmentation, optical flow, matching, and network training. While there are formulations allowing for global optimal optimization, e.g. using convex objectives or exact combinatorial algorithms, many problems in computer vision and image processing require efficient approximation methods. Optimization methods that are widely used range from graph-based techniques and convex relaxations to greedy approaches (e.g. gradient descent). Each method has different efficiency and optimality guarantees. The goal of this workshop is a broad discussion of mathematical models (objectives and constraints) and robust efficient optimization methods (exact or approximate, discrete or continuous) addressing existing issues and advancing the state of the art.

Data mining is the computational process for discovering valuable knowledge from data - the core of modern Data Science. It has enormous applications in numerous fields, including science, engineering, healthcare, business, and medicine. Typical datasets in these fields are large, complex, and often noisy. Extracting knowledge from these datasets requires the use of sophisticated, high-performance, and principled analysis techniques and algorithms. These techniques in turn require implementations on high performance computational infrastructure that are carefully tuned for performance. Powerful visualization technologies along with effective user interfaces are also essential to make data mining tools appealing to researchers, analysts, data scientists and application developers from different disciplines, as well as usable by stakeholders.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to definability and decidability problems in number theory.

Exploring, understanding and utilizing geometric structures of big data can be of crucial importance in data analysis and machine learning algorithms. For example, the set of image patches or 3D surfaces usually stays near a low dimensional manifold. This manifold structure can be used to efficiently characterize similarities and dissimilarities. It is also desirable to design features that are invariant under certain transformations or group actions. When these features are used as input or desired properties are incorporated into learning structures and algorithms, the accuracy, efficiency, and interpretability of the whole process is significantly enhanced. In this workshop, we aim to investigate and study the possibilities and potential of the integration of geometry, modeling, and learning from theory and principle to practice and implementation in order to take advantage of both model-based and learning-based approaches.

This workshop will be focused on presenting the latest developments in moduli theory, including (but not restricted to) recent advances in compactifications of moduli spaces of higher dimensional varieties, the birational geometry of moduli spaces, abstract methods including stacks, stability criteria, and applications in other disciplines.

Our traditional conference aspires to be the main event in the field of finite dimensional integrable systems. It is organized every other year, each time in a new location and by a new organizing committee. We are trying to cover the whole field of integrable systems and provide an opportunity for perspective participants to present their results in this area.

The Moab Topology Conference 2019 will feature low-dimensional topology, including plenary talks by leading researchers in 3- and 4-manifolds, knot theory, categorification, and related areas. The plenary talks will be given by: John Etnyre, Georgia Institute of Technology Slava Krushkal, University of Virginia Aaron Lauda, University of Southern California There will also be shorter talks drawn from submitted abstracts. This conference is supported by the NSF. We will be able to offer some funding for domestic travel and accommodation to senior graduate students and early career researchers.

This one-day regional meeting of statisticians, engineers, computer scientists, mathematicians, and practitioners interested in the theory and applications of Statistical Machine Learning is being organized by the ISU Departments of Industrial & Manufacturing Systems Engineering and of Statistics. The purpose of the meeting is to bring together a diverse set of researchers and practitioners from multiple disciplines to discuss current motivating problems and methodological advances in theory-based machine learning. There was excellent attendance and a stimulating program at the inaugural Colloquium in 2018 and our intention is to follow the same format. The Colloquium will be a single-track event with six invited plenary presentations by top experts from Midwestern universities and research organizations, with an additional substantial poster session.

The conference will feature Professor Gunnar Carlsson of Stanford University and Ayasdi Inc. as the Principal Lecturer. Professor Carlsson will deliver a series of ten lectures introducing participants to the fast-emerging field of Topological Data Analysis, which employs many of the techniques commonly used in topology, the study of shape, to analyze massive and complex data sets across multiple application domains. The conference will benefit a broad group of participants as data science is rapidly establishing itself as an interdisciplinary discipline with many high-impact applications. Main targets of the lecture series and the ensuing monograph will be applications to the medical sciences, including, e.g., better targeting and prediction of diseases and improved patient care, though the lectures will benefit a far larger constituency. The great majority of the NSF-supported participants will be recruited from early career researchers, graduate students, minorities, and women.

The conference will feature Professor Guowei Wei of Michigan State University as the Principal Lecturer. Mathematical molecular bioscience and biophysics has been emerging as a promising interdisciplinary research area at the interface of mathematics and biology, driven by the trends of contemporary life sciences that transform biosciences from macroscopic to microscopic or molecular, and from qualitative and phenomenological to quantitative and predictive. The conference will promote biological studies for solving cutting edge problems at molecular level, so that mathematics can play a more important role in addressing fundamental challenges in molecular biosciences and biophysics. This conference consists of ten principal lectures, together with supplemental presentations and round table discussions. The conference aims to attract junior mathematicians, including undergraduate and graduate students, postdoctoral fellows, and young faculty, to enter this new interdisciplinary field.

The focus of the conference will be on combinatorial subjects, such as (hyper)graphs and random structures, and on applications such as complex networks analysis.

This meeting will be the sixteenth in a series of international conferences on Approximation Theory held every three years at various locations in the U.S. The first was held in Austin, Texas in 1973, with later ones in College Station, Nashville, St. Louis, Gatlinburg, and San Antonio. These meetings have traditionally been the main general international conferences on this topic for over 45 years. The meeting will feature eight plenary speakers. There will also be a number of minisymposia, as well as sessions for contributed papers. We would like to encourage everyone working in approximation theory to actively participate in the conference. We expect to have funds to support travel and local expenses for graduate students and young postdocs, including especially women, members of other under-represented groups, and those from poorer nations. To apply, go to our website my.vanderbilt.edu/at16/

The application of dynamical systems theory to areas outside of mathematics continues to be a vibrant, exciting, and fruitful endeavor. These application areas are diverse and multidisciplinary, covering areas of applied science and engineering that include biology, chemistry, physics, finance, industrial mathematics and more. This conference strives to amass a blend of application-oriented material and the mathematics that informs and supports the discipline. The goals of the meeting are a cross-fertilization of ideas from different application areas, and increased communication between the mathematicians who develop dynamical systems techniques and the applied scientists who use them.

Following a longstanding tradition, the Faculty of Mathematics and Physics of Charles University and the Institute of Information Theory and Automation of Czech Academy of Sciences will organize the Spring School on Variational Analysis VII. The program will consist of series of lectures on Variational Anlysis and its Applications delivered by Prof. Helmut Gfrerer Johannes Kepler University Linz, Austria Prof. Tim Hoheisel McGill University, Montréal, Québec, Canada Prof. Alexander Ioffe Technion - Israel Institute of Technology, Haifa, Israel Prof. em. Diethard Klatte University of Zurich, Switzerland Prof. Boris Mordukhovich Wayne State University, Detroit MI, USA Participants may present their recent scientific results in the fields related to the topic of the school in a poster session.

Deep learning techniques have achieved impressive performance in computer vision, natural language processing and speech analysis. These tasks focus on data that lie on Euclidean domains, and mathematical tools for these domains, such as convolution, downsampling, multi-scale, and locality, are well-defined and benefit from fast computational hardware like GPUs. However, many essential data and tasks deal with non-Euclidean domains for which deep learning methods were not originally designed, such as 3D point clouds and shapes, or functional MRI. The goals of this workshop are to: 1) bring together mathematicians, data scientists and domain experts to establish the current state of these emerging techniques, 2) discuss a framework for the analysis of these new deep learning techniques, 3) establish new research directions and applications of these techniques, and 4) discuss new computer processing architecture beyond GPU adapted to non-Euclidean domains

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to the study of the effects which symmetry has on the Brunn-Minkowski inequality.

The conference will feature a series of ten lectures by Professor Kannan Soundararajan from Stanford University who is well known for his prolific and influential research in this area, and also for his skill as a lecturer and expositor. Number theory is an old and very active branch of mathematics, and the theory of L-functions has played a central role in its modern development. The tools used to study L-functions draw from many fields including analysis, algebra, algebraic geometry, automorphic forms and representation theory, probability and random matrices, and even mathematical physics. The broad theme for the conference will be the value distribution of zeta and L-functions. The lecture series will touch upon several important questions including the maximal size of L-functions, asymptotics for moments of L-values, the distribution of zeros, and non-vanishing of L-functions at special points.

Professor Alain Miranville of the University of Poitiers (France) will deliver the main lecture series. Professor Miranville is an international expert in CH-type equations and applications and a world renowned expositor and lecturer. Miranville's ten lectures will take the participants on a journey through the subject beginning with the derivation of the equation and associated boundary conditions, through the analysis of the problems, numerical methods, and ending with cutting edge applications of Cahn-Hilliard (CH) type equations in fluid dynamics, image inpainting, and tumor growth. The proposed lectures and panel discussions heavily emphasize open research problems across multiple scientific fields. The discovery that tumor growth can be effectively modeled using CH-type equations is recent and holds great promise. Applications in fluid dynamics and inpainting are equally promising and will be presented.

The 4th conference Probability and Analysis will be held 20-24 May 2019 in Będlewo, following conferences that took place in 2012, 2015 and 2017. The aim of the conference series is to intensify international and interdisciplinary collaboration in probability and analysis. The conference will be an occasion to summarize the existing body of research and set further goals and joint projects. The conference will cover a number of topics in the intersection of probability and analysis including the following: 1. Complex stochastic systems; 2. Harmonic analysis and applications; 3. Markov processes and PDEs; 4. Probability in Banach spaces; 5. Random dynamical systems.

To minimize climate impacts and prevent runaway climate change, the energy chain of the global economy must be drastically decarbonized. This exploratory workshop will build a greater dialogue between those in the mathematical sciences and the clean energy sector. The workshop will include: first-hand accounts of mathematical scientists working in clean energy projects, kind and gentle introductions to clean energy systems and mathematical tools, graduate student presentations, and panel discussions on topics such as challenges in clean energy. The goal of the workshop is to inspire interest in further exploration and to nucleate collaborations between mathematical scientists and practitioners in clean energy. Mathematical scientists with no previous experience in clean energy research are welcome.

The focus of this year's conference is 3-dimensional topology, and in particular, topics related to codimension-1 foliations.

The conference will focus on a variety of topics in geometric and combinatorial group theory as well as on algorithmic and computational problems involving groups, with applications to information security. This includes combinatorial, asymptotic and probabilistic methods in group theory and algebraic cryptography, group actions, hyperbolicity, growth, random walks, etc. This conference will feature a TED session including short lectures by participants on their favorite topic of research. Details will be provided later. For a complete list of previous GAGTA conferences see gagta.org/past.php The conference webpage includes a list of invited speakers and other details.

Following a longstanding tradition, the Faculty of Mathematics and Physics of Charles University will organize the 45th Spring School on Analysis. The purpose of this meeting is to bring together students and researchers with common interest in the field. Main speakers are: Loukas Grafakos, University of Missouri, Columbia, MO, USA; José Mar\'ia Martell, ICMAT Madrid, Madrid, Spain; Aldo Pratelli, Friedrich-Alexander Universität Erlangen-N\"urnberg, Erlangen, Germany.

This conference is being organized for the Journal of Nonlinear Mathematical Physics (JNMP) community. We aim to bring together experts and young scientists in the area of Mathematical Physics that concern Nonlinear Problems in Physics and Mathematics.

In May 1969 the groundbreaking book of Jean-Marie Souriau appeared, "Structure des Systèmes Dynamiques". We will celebrate, in 2019, the jubilee of its publication, with a conference in honour of the work of this great scientist. The subjects are : Symplectic Geometry/Mechanics, Relativity and Cosmology, Geometric Quantization, Diffeology, and anything related to these domains.

This conference will gather specialists of variational problems and the geometry of Riemannian and Lorentzian submanifolds. It will be the occasion to listen to some of the foremost researchers on harmonic maps, minimal surfaces, constant mean curvature surfaces, the Willmore problem, biharmonic maps, knot theory (from the geometric perspective), Yang-Mills theory as well as submanifolds from the viewpoint of Riemannian or Lorentzian geometry. Emphasis will be placed on young researchers, post-doctoral and Ph.D. students, who will be able to present their work.

This workshop is intended to bring together experts in homotopical and homological algebra, for associative algebras and beyond. There will be two mini-courses (Bernhard Keller and Sarah Witherspoon), and a number of invited and contributed talks, see the webpage of the event for details.

The school is aimed to educate graduate students and young researchers in recent trends around Integrable Probability - a rapidly developing field at the interface of probability / mathematical physics / statistical physics on the one hand, and representation theory / integrable systems on the other. There will be 4 mini-courses: Week 1 - Dmitry Chelkak (Ã‰cole Normale Supérieure, Paris, France) - Ole Warnaar (University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia) Week 2 - Tomohiro Sasamoto (Tokyo Institute of Technology, Tokyo, Japan) - Paul Zinn-Justin (University of Melbourne, Melbourne, Australia)

AIM: to discuss recent and important issues in the theory of Combinatorial Optimization and its applications **** TOPICS OF INTEREST: Â• theory and applications of combinatorial optimization Â• exact solution algorithms, approximation algorithms, heuristics, and meta-heuristics for combinatorial optimization problems Â• integer programming, global optimization, stochastic integer programming, multi-objective programming, graph theory and network flows Â• application areas include logistics and supply chain optimization, manufacturing, energy production and distribution, land consolidation, telecommunications, bio-informatics, finance, discrete tomography, discrete and hybrid dynamical systems, and other fields

The fifth meeting of the Temple University Graduate Student Conference in Algebra, Geometry, & Topology will take place in Philadelphia, PA from June 1-2, 2019. Past conferences have had over 100 graduate students in attendance. Our goal is to expose graduate students to cutting edge research highlighting the beautiful and fruitful interactions between algebra, geometry, and topology. Additionally, this conference provides a forum for more senior students in these areas to both present their work and form research connections both within and across fields.

The MRC summer conferences are the centerpiece of the AMS Mathematics Research Communities program, which provides early-career mathematicians and other mathematical scientists (2 years pre-PhD to five years post-PhD) opportunities for collaborative research with leaders and peers in their area and professional development and networking in the wider community of researchers. This conference is the first of three MRCs in 2019: From the organizers: "The recent and ongoing understanding of the geometry of elliptic cohomology has revealed new conceptual understanding and computational tools. The focus of this workshop will be to apply these new ideas to geometric representation theory."

The symposium is devoted to functional equations and inequalities, mean values, equations on algebraic structures, Hyers-Ulam stability, regularity properties of solutions, conditional equations, iteration theory, and their applications to the natural, social and behavioral sciences. Participation is by invitation only. Those wishing to attend the 57th ISFE should send information on their scientific interest and, preferably, publications, together with their postal and e-mail addresses to Maciej Sablik, Institute of Mathematics, University of Silesia, Bankowa 14, 40-007 Katowice, Poland; maciej.sablik@us.edu.pl by November 1, 2018. Organizing Committee: Witold Jarczyk (chairman), Dorota Głazowska, Justyna Jarczyk, Pawel Solarz. Scientific Committee: G.L. Forti, R. Ger, Zs. Páles, M. Sablik (chairman), J. Schwaiger, A. Sklar, J. Aczél (honorary chairman), Z. Daróczy, J. Rätz, L. Reich (honorary members). Information: https://isfe.up.krakow.pl/57/

The Harmonic Analysis and PDEs conference at the University of Helsinki, 3-7 June 2019, focuses on Harmonic Analysis and Partial Differential Equations (PDEs), their interplay, and their connections to Geometric Measure Theory. The focus will be on recent developments and breakthroughs, and the aim is to facilitate the exchange of ideas and collaboration by bringing together a wide and versatile range of leading international experts and junior researchers. The program will involve invited talks of both 50 and 25 minutes and a session for posters.

The problem of modeling crowds of many interacting agents has been an extremely challenging problem for the mathematical community. This led to the development of several key mathematical theories, ranging from mean-field limits for interacting particles, to hyperbolic systems, to dynamics on graphs and networks, to stochastic models. The conference aims to gather together different communities working on two connected problems for crowds. On one side, modeling crowds keeps being a stimulating issue, in particular for understanding the phenomenon of self-organization. On the other side, the control of crowds is of paramount interest: how can an external control enforce a desired behavior to the crowd The two aspects of proper modeling and efficient control are then intimately connected. For this reason, the conference aims to strengthen connections between researchers in modeling and control of crowds.

The research group "Algebraic Topology and Group Theory" is organizing the next "Nielsen Theory and Related Topics" conference. At the first day of this meeting there will be special lectures, aimed at non-specialists, by Iván Sadofschi Costa Universidad de Buenos Aires, Argentina Tatiana Fomenko Moscow State University, Russia John Guaschi Université de Caen Normandie, France Kate Ponto University of Kentucky, United States of America

Our goal is for the workshop to bring together researchers working on abelian varieties in a number of facets to establish collaborations, develop algorithms, and stimulate further research.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to the study of smooth concordance classes of topologically slice knots.

This conference is a next in a row of previous meetings on Geometry and Mathematical Physics which took place in Bulgaria - Zlatograd (1995) and annual conferences under the same title in Varna (1998-2018). The overall aim is to bring together experts in Classical and Modern Differential Geometry, Complex Analysis, Mathematical Physics and related fields, to assess recent developments in these areas and to stimulate new investigations and the international collaboration.

This intensive research programme focuses on the latest developments of the Anthropological Theory of the Didactic (ATD) and its links with other approaches in Mathematics Education. The programme brings together leading researchers from all over the world to present their works in recent trends and methodologies. The programme has been designed to be interesting for both junior and senior researchers, from graduate students to established scholars. Primary, secondary and tertiary teachers, as well as teacher educators interested in curriculum-related issues and research in didactics are also welcome. The planned activities combine presentations of recent research results, theoretical advances and new methodologies, including participatory sessions to discuss ongoing research. The programme is structured into four advanced two-week courses on: dialogues between theories, teacher education, the curriculum problem, and university education. Each course includes a first part mainly base

The Activity Group on Financial Mathematics and Engineering focuses on research and practice in financial mathematics, computation, and engineering. Its goals are to foster collaborations among mathematical scientists, statisticians, computer scientists, computational scientists, and researchers and practitioners in finance and economics, and to foster collaborations in the use of mathematical and computational tools in quantitative finance in the public and private sector. The activity group promotes and facilitates the development of financial mathematics and engineering as an academic discipline.

The Conference will be held in the Institute of Mathematics in the downtown of Kyiv on June 6-8 of 2019. The intention is to bring together young mathematical researchers. We expect that the Conference will be useful to all its participants in making new scientific contacts and interacting with the colleagues. Every participant will have the opportunity to present his/her work as a short talk (~15 minutes) or as a poster. The deadline for registration is April 25, 2019.

The conference 'Analytic and Combinatorial Number Theory: The Legacy of Ramanujan' will be held at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign from June 6-9, 2019 to honor Bruce C. Berndt's 80th birthday. The topics for the conference include all areas of number theory, with a focus on those areas that have been influenced by Srinivasa Ramanujan.

ICMM 2019, is to bring together innovative academics and industrial experts in the field of Mathematics and Mechanics to a common forum.

The focus of the conference will be on computational complexity, communication complexity, formal languages, descriptive complexity, cryptography and other related fields.

The MRC summer conferences are the centerpiece of the AMS Mathematics Research Communities program, which provides early-career mathematicians and other mathematical scientists (2 years pre-PhD to five years post-PhD) opportunities for collaborative research with leaders and peers in their area and professional development and networking in the wider community of researchers. This conference is the second of three in 2019. From the organizers: "The goal is to better understand the global behavior of random systems driven by local interactions. A variety of geometries (e.g., lattices, trees, and various types of random graphs) and interaction rules (e.g., voting, infection, annihilation, coalescence) will be studied."

The conference on "Groups, Rings and associated structures 2019" will be held at Domain Sol Cress in the beautiful town of Spa, Belgium. It is a sequel to the meeting held in 2017. The international conference concentrates on recent developments in the areas of ring theory and group theory, with a focus on the interplay between these fields of mathematics, the methods involved in their study and applications to other areas. Some topics of interest are representations of groups and algebras, finitely presented algebras, group rings, unit groups and algebraic structures related to solutions of the Yang-Baxter equation.

SandGAL 2019 is a conference that aims to bring together experts from different areas of algebra, logic, theoretical computer science and combinatorics in which Semigroup and Group Theory play an important role and interact with these disciplines in an interesting way.

The area of encrypted search focuses on the design and cryptanalysis of practical algorithms and systems that can search on end-to-end encrypted data. With encrypted search algorithms, data can remain encrypted even in use. As such, encrypted search algorithms have a wide array of applications including in data management, healthcare, cloud computing, mobile security, blockchains, and censorship- and surveillance-resistant systems.

15th Romanian-Finnish Analysis Seminar (RomFin) and 10th Function spaces, differential operators and nonlinear analysis (FSDONA) will be held in Turku, Finland, at June 10-15, 2019.

The study of locally symmetric manifolds, such as closed hyperbolic manifolds, involves geometry of the corresponding symmetric space, topology of towers of its finite covers, and number-theoretic aspects that are relevant to possible constructions. The workshop will provide an introduction to these and closely related topics such as lattices, invariant random subgroups, and homological methods.

The purpose of the MSRI's program, Summer Research for Women in Mathematics, is to provide space and funds to groups of women mathematicians to work on a research project at MSRI. Research projects can arise from work initiated at a Women's Conference, or can be freestanding activities.

International Conference on Recent Advances in Pure and Applied Mathematics (ICRAPAM 2019) is aimed to bring researchers and professionals to discuss recent developments in both theoretical and applied mathematics and to create a professional knowledge exchange platform between mathematicians. The conference is supported by Istanbul Medeniyet University. We are looking forward to welcoming you Istambul, Turkey

A meeting forum for scientists from different disciplines as well as different countries and continents, who develop and apply mathematical and computational tools to study phenomena in the broad fields of life sciences. This multidisciplinary event covers scientific fields such as biology, ecology, medicine, biotechnology, bioengineering, environmental science, etc. Integrated in the conference is a School for Young Scientists.

The MRC summer conferences are the centerpiece of the AMS Mathematics Research Communities program, which provides early-career mathematicians and other mathematical scientists (2 years pre-PhD to five years post-PhD) opportunities for collaborative research with leaders and peers in their area and professional development and networking in the wider community of researchers. This conference is the third of three in 2019. From the organizers: "The focus of this MRC will be on problems in arithmetic geometry over fields of positive characteristic p that are amenable to an explicit approach, including the construction of examples, as well as computational exploration. ... To reflect the inherent interdisciplinary nature of arithmetic geometry, we invite early-career mathematicians with a wide range of backgrounds in number theory, algebraic geometry, and other subjects that intersect these fruitfully, such as dynamics and commutative algebra."

SIAM's conference on industrial and applied geometry is motivated by the overlapping industrial and academic interest in geometry. Encouragement of industrial, government and academic collaboration is a major objective of this conference. This conference provides an opportunity for industrial and government engineers and scientists to communicate their needs and for academic researchers to exhibit their current research. Graduate students whether trying to decide between academic and nonacademic careers or looking for real world applications for their research and should attend this conference. This conference will be of interest to anyone interested in applying computational and mathematical methods to problems with a geometric aspect such as applications in medicine, geosciences, biology, architecture, art as well as traditional areas on engineering and science. These areas include but are not limited to mechanical, electrical, chemical, civil and engineering, physics and chemistry

The aim of this conference is to identify and prioritize future work in algebraic combinatorics and its related fields, including symmetric function theory, representation theory, and many other areas. Adriano Garsia's contribution to the field is as fundamental as legendary and we will happily used this opportunity to celebrate his 90th birthday.

The conference is dedicated to the 100th birthday anniversary of an outstanding mathematician A.V. Pogorelov. He is famous for proving rigidity of general (non-smooth) closed convex surfaces in spaces of constant curvature and rigidity of regular surfaces in Riemannian spaces; for solutions of Weil's, Minkowski's, and Hilbert's fourth problem. A.V. Pogorelov created a theory of elliptic Monge-Ampere equations and a non-linear theory of thin elastic shells. The conference topics include: geometry of submanifolds, global differential and Riemannian geometries, geometric PDEs and analysis. The Program Committee: M. Gromov (IHES, France), S.P. Novikov (MSU, Russia; University of Maryland, USA), Yu.G. Reshetnyak (Sobolev Institute of Mathematics, Russia), S.-T. Yau (Harvard University, USA), Yu.A. Aminov (ILTPE, Ukraine), A.A. Borisenko (ILTPE, Ukraine), E.Ya. Khruslov (ILTPE, Ukraine), V.A. Marchenko (ILTPE, Ukraine), L.A. Pastur (ILTPE, Ukraine).

This workshop, a formal collaboration between ICERM and the American Institute of Mathematics (AIM), is one in a series of annual REUF workshops. These workshops bring together leading research mathematicians and faculty based at primarily undergraduate institutions to investigate open questions in the mathematical sciences and to equip participants with tools to engage in research with undergraduate students. REUF also serves to jump-start faculty who want to re-engage in research or who are considering a change in their research area.

Microlocal analysis originated in the 1950s from the use of Fourier transform techniques in the study of variable-coefficient PDEs; its intellectual roots lie in geometric optics and the WKB approximation. The field took on a coherent identity starting in the 1960s with the development of pseudodifferential and, later, Fourier integral operators as fundamental tools. Since then, microlocal analysis has seen a remarkable variety of applications across pure and applied mathematics and physics. Within the last several years, the field has witnessed both striking breakthroughs on known microlocal problems and spectacular new results in areas where microlocal analysis had not previously been viewed as a natural tool. The conference will explore applications in areas as diverse as inverse problems, general relativity, classical dynamics, and quantum chaos, and should be of interest to researchers in many areas of PDE, geometry, and mathematical physics.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to identifying and attacking "hot" open problems in the spectral shape optimization characterized by an interplay between the geometry and singularly supported potentials.

This workshop will tackle a variety of biological and medical questions using mathematical models to understand complex system dynamics. Working in collaborative teams of 6, each with a senior research mentor, participants will spend a week making significant progress with a research project and foster innovation in the application of mathematical, statistical, and computational methods in the resolution of problems in the biosciences. By matching senior research mentors with junior mathematicians, the workshop will expand and support the community of scholars in mathematical biosciences. In addition to the modeling goals, an aim of this workshop is to foster research collaboration among women in mathematical biology. Results from the workshop will be published in a peer-reviewed volume, highlighting the contributions of the newly-formed groups. Previous workshops in this series have occurred at IMA, NIMBioS, and MBI.

MEGA is a series of biennial international conferences which is devoted to computational and application aspects of algebraic geometry and related topics. MEGA 2019 is the 15th conference in the series. It will comprise invited talks, regular talks (based on a competitive submission process), software presentations, as well as a poster session.

The [bagel19] program is divided into two events. The first is a week-long summer school for graduate students and early career researchers that emphasizes both the topological study of knots and their applications to other disciplines. This is immediately followed by a workshop that builds on the topics covered in the prior week and features speakers from a broad set of disciplines with connection to knot theory.

The Graduate Research Workshop in Combinatorics (GRWC) is an annual two-week collaborative research workshop for advanced graduate students and postdocs from all areas of combinatorics. Participants work in small collaborative groups with faculty and postdocs on research problems from across the discipline. The workshops also host a variety of professional development workshops to prepare students and postdocs for industrial and academic careers. Participants have come from institutions around the world.

The Third International Congress on Actuarial Science and Quantitative Finance is going to be held in Manizales, Colombia from June 19 to June 22 of 2019. It is organized by Universidad Nacional de Colombia, Universidad del Rosario, Universidad Externado de Colombia and Universidad de Los Andes. This third edition consolidates the Congress as the premier event in Actuarial Science and Quantitative Finance in Colombia, the Andean Region (PerÃº, Colombia, Venezuela, Ecuador, and Bolivia) and the Caribbean Region.

The conference will be scheduled in plenary and keynote lectures followed by special and contributed sessions. The accents of the conference will be on Mathematical Physics, Solitons and Transport Processes, Numerical Methods, Scientific Computing, Continuum Mechanics, Applied Analysis, Applied Physics, Biomathematics, which can be complemented by some specific topics in contributed special sessions.

This event aims to gather together researchers working in the area of mathematical billiards.

ICDEA 2019 will be held in central London at University College London (UCL) under the auspices of the International Society of Difference Equations (ISDE), and will run from Monday June 24 to Friday June 28, 2019. ICDEA 2019 offers a forum for academics, Phd students and PostDocs from around the world to present and discuss research in Difference Equations, Discrete Dynamical Systems, and related topics, as well as their applications to various sciences. There will be several parallel sessions with 30 = (25+5) minutes talks for researchers plus facilities for posters.

This summer school will give an introduction to representation stability, the study of algebraic structural properties and stability phenomena exhibited by sequences of representations of finite or classical groups -- including sequences arising in connection to hyperplane arrangements, configuration spaces, mapping class groups, arithmetic groups, classical representation theory, Deligne categories, and twisted commutative algebras. Representation stability incorporates tools from commutative algebra, category theory, representation theory, algebraic combinatorics, algebraic geometry, and algebraic topology. This workshop will assume minimal prerequisites, and students in varied disciplines are encouraged to apply.

The third edition of the Barcelona Analysis Conference, BAC19 will take place at the historical building of Universitat de Barcelona from June 25 to June 28, 2019. The confirmed invited speakers are: Joan Bruna (CIMS New York University) Ciprian Demeter (Indiana University) Xiumin Du (University of Maryland) Wilfrid Gangbo (University of California at Los Angeles) Alexandru Ionescu (Princeton University) Marta Lewicka (University of Pittsburgh) Eugenia Malinnikova (Norwegian University of Science and Technology) Carlos Pérez (BCAMATH) Alexei Poltoratski (Texas A&M University) Steffen Rohde (University of Washington) Xavier Ros-Oton (University of Zurich) Luis Silvestre (University of Chicago) The program includes the invited plenary talks and some special sessions open to all participants.

Association of Nepalese Mathematicians in America (ANMA), Nepal Mathematical Society (NMS) and mathematics departments of Tribhuvan University and Kathmandu University are jointly organizing the Second International Conference on Applications of Mathematics to Nonlinear Sciences (AMNS-2019) in Pokhara, Nepal, on June 27-30, 2019. The conference provides a forum to a diverse group of scientists in applications of mathematics to natural and health sciences, engineering and finance. Specific areas include differential equations, mathematical biology, computational mathematics, statistics and big data, analysis, topology, algebra, mathematics education, optimization, operations research, quantitative finance, biomedical science, biophysics, and public health. The conference aims to bring together researchers from a variety of disciplines which impact nonlinear analysis and applications in bio- and physical sciences from the southeast Asian countries and around the globe.

This meeting is intended to continue an old tradition of holding congresses of Romanian mathematicians and it is largely open to international participation. Eight such congresses were organized in Cluj (1929), Turnu Severin (1932), Bucharest (1945, 1956, and 2007), Pitești (2003), Brașov (2011), and Iași (2015).

PhD Summer School in Discrete Mathematics is aimed at bringing together PhD students and postdocs with senior lecturers. It is truly an international event, with participants from all over the world. Financial support is offered for several PhD Students to attend this Summer School.

The Summer Conference on Topology and its Applications (SUMTOPO) will hold its 34th annual conference in Johannesburg. SUMTOPO 2019 will include sessions in set-theoretic topology, continuum theory and dynamics, asymmetric structures, topological algebra and analysis, and data science. There are usually between 100 and 150 participants, although last summer the conference drew 180.

This conference is devoted to many applications of differential equations in different fields of the science. A number of phenomena in nature (physics, chemistry, biology) and in society (economics) result in problems leading to study of linear and nonlinear differential equations. During the conference invited and contributed papers will be presented. Main topics are: Mathematical Physics; Mechanics; Mathematical Finance; Mathematical Biology; Nonlinear waves; Neuroscience.

Flows involving solid particulates are ubiquitous in nature and industry alike. Such flows are found in pharmaceutical production, the chemical industry, the food and agricultural industries, energy production and the environment. Many unsolved problems remain, however. In order to be able to solve problems, granular flows need to be understood so that their behaviour can be controlled and predicted.

The push to understand the behaviour of continuous scaling limits arising from discrete random structures is a major ongoing development in probability theory. This research school will give PhD students in probability the opportunity to meet and learn from international experts at the forefront of this exciting and fast moving field.

The research school will be based on courses and survey lectures covering the following topics: (1) Introductory lectures on Thermodynamic Formalism (2) Transfer operators and anisotropic Banach spaces; (3) Geometric zeta functions and Microlocal analysis; (4) Statistical Properties; (5) Gibbs measures and Geometry; (6) Weil-Petersson, Teichmuller geodesic flows, Translation surfaces (7) Fractal Geometry

Topics include all aspects of combinatorics and their relations with other parts of mathematics, physics, computer science, and biology. The conference will include invited lectures, contributed presentations, and poster sessions. There will be no parallel sessions. The official languages of the conference are English and French. Deadline for submissions in November 15, 2018; deadline for funding requests in March 15, 2019. More information can be found on the official website, or by e-mailing fpsac2019@fmf.uni-lj.si.

The main aim of the conference is to promote, encourage, cooperate, and bring together researchers in the fields of differential & difference equations. All areas of differential & difference equations will be represented with special emphasis on applications. It is anticipated that the conference will attract over 200 participants with 10 plenary speakers, 21 main speakers, and 200 lectures. It will be mathematically enriching and socially exciting event.

The scientic area of this proposal relates to Thermodynamic Formalism : Applications to Probability, Geometry and Fractals. There have been significant recent advances in the general theory and, in particular, this has opened the possibility of further applications to adjacent fields. The foundations of the modern theory of Thermodynamic Formalism has its origins in pioneering work of Sinai and Ruelle from as recently as the late 1960s and early 1970s. As the name suggests, the basic theory was founded on ideas imported into mathematics from mathematical physics and statistical mechanics - although the origins have been overshadowed by the many successes of its applications to purely mathematical problems. These distinguished mathematical physicists developed the basic techniques and tools which have proved enormously successful in studying problems in different areas of pure mathematics. The semester will stage several events around this topic.

This conference is concerned with the theory and the applications of mathematical sciences. All topics related to pure and applied mathematics are in the scope of the conference.

The conference ICAEM'19 is held under the World Congress on Engineering 2019. The WCE 2019 is organized by the International Association of Engineers (IAENG), and serves as good platforms for the engineering community members to meet with each other and to exchange ideas. The last IAENG conferences attracted more than one thousand participants from over 30 countries. All submitted papers will be under peer review and accepted papers will be published in the conference proceeding (ISBN: 978-988-14048-6-2). The abstracts will be indexed and available at major academic databases. The accepted papers will also be considered for publication in the special issues of the journal Engineering Letters, in IAENG journals and in edited books.

ISIPTA 2019 is devoted to robustness and imprecision in uncertainty modelling, inference and decision making, focussing in particular on uncertainty frameworks that extend the probabilistic one. It has a singular format of short plenary presentations followed by face-to-face discussion sessions on the presented work, thereby fostering close interaction between participants and the exchange of ideas.

This School aims to educate and motivate young talented PhD students and early career scientists through three specialist lecture courses (supplemented by tutorials) and guest lectures that will provide a panorama of some of the most promising research areas within this interdisciplinary field. The school is organised in partnership with the London Mathematical Society and with the support of the EPSRC-funded CDT Mathematics of Planet Earth (Imperial/Reading).

The conference Positivity X is the tenth in a series of international conferences, devoted to ordered structures in analysis and their applications. While of intrinsic interest, ordered structures in mathematical analysis has a wide range of applications, including to stochastic processes, mathematics of finance, economics and partial differential equations. Both the purely mathematical aspects of the theory as well as its applications, as mentioned above, will be dealt with at this event.

This conference will be focused on Thermodynamic Formalism and its applications. It will deal both with recent developments in the field and also its applications. It is a feature of this area that it has many applications to related fields, such as hyperbolic geometry and fractal geometry.

The Equadiff conferences are a series of international meetings devoted to the field of differential equations in the broadest sense.

The 34th International Workshop on Statistical Modelling (IWSM) will be held in Guimarães (Portugal) 8-12 July 2019. The IWSM2019 aims to involve both academic and professional statisticians and data analysts with a particular focus on real data problems which involve an element of novel statistical modelling, or novel model application. Papers focusing on applications with important substantive implications as well as methodological issues are welcome. Submissions by students and young researchers are particularly encouraged.

The main objectives of the 2019 Alterman Conference-cum-workshop are: To discuss new ideas, share results and identify new trends in Computational aspects of algebra, Geometric Algebra. Dissemination of recent research papers on these topics are planned. The conference component will also have talks on computational aspects of algebra. To facilitate early researchers a workshop is planned. The workshop will focus on Kähler Calculus with special sessions on Clifford Algebra, Operator Algebra, and Non-Linear Algebraic Structures.

In the past eight years, a number of longstanding open problems in combinatorics were resolved using a new set of algebraic techniques. In this summer school, we will discuss these new techniques as well as some exciting recent developments.

The field of control theory is central to a wide range of aerospace, energy, automotive and advanced technological systems and is increasingly recognized as fundamental for emerging fields ranging from nanotechnology, smart grid to cell regulation. Moreover, in addition to its traditional ubiquity in process regulation for the physical sciences and engineering, control concepts now pervade the biological, computer, and social sciences. This conference will showcase a wide range of topics in control and systems theory. The topics and applications include control of PDEs, computational mathematics for control and optimization, real-time optimization and data assimilation, cooperative control for unmanned autonomous vehicles, dynamic games, cellular and biological regulation, control of hybrid systems, control techniques for financial mathematics, analysis and control of biomedical systems, risk sensitive control and filtering, control of smart systems, flow control and quantum control. T

Nonlinearity plays an important role in many fields of Science, Engineering and Technology. The aim of this conference is to bring together researchers working on aspects of nonlinear phenomena and to encourage interaction between experts from different areas such as Applied Mathematics, Mathematical Analysis, Fluid Dynamics, Engineering and Physics. Recent theoretical developments, new computational methods and experimental findings will be presented and discussed. We plan to avoid parallel sessions and foster as much as possible communication across the different communities.

This is one of a series of international conferences that take place every second year at a different university. The tradition started back in 1974, when the first meeting was held at UCLA. The most recent meeting took place in Oulu in July 2017. Up until the 1993-conference (held at the University of Manitoba), each conference had concentrated mostly on one special theme in classical Banach algebra theory. Since then the conferences have broadened their scopes to include talks in applications of Banach algebras in abstract harmonic analysis, operator algebras, and operator theory, in addition to topics from classical Banach algebra theory. We endeavour to follow this trend and welcome proposals for talks from all areas of functional/harmonic analysis that can somehow be related to Banach algebra theory. We look forward to seeing you at Banach Algebras and Applications 2019. For more information, please contact the organizing committee at Banach.Algebras2019@umanitoba.ca

As in previous editions of this series of congresses, ICIAM 2019 will serve as a showcase for the most recent advances in industrial and applied mathematics, covering interdisciplinary topics relating mathematics and other disciplines and demonstrating the applicability of this discipline to science, engineering and industry. ICIAM 2019 is, again, a great opportunity for young researchers and graduate students to discover the vast potential of applied mathematics and get in touch with its most recent trends and topics. ICIAM 2019 is being organized by the Spanish Society of Applied Mathematics (SEMA) under the auspices of the International Council for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (ICIAM).

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will address questions of existence and uniqueness of equilibrium states, and their statistical properties, for dynamical systems arising from geometry, particularly geodesic flows.

The 30th International Workshop on Operator Theory and its Applications, IWOTA 2019, will be focused on the latest developments in Functional Analysis, Operator Theory and related areas, aiming to bring together mathematicians and engineers working in Operator Theory and its applications, namely mathematical physics, control theory and signal processing. The IWOTA meetings yearly gather experts and researchers from all over the world for an intense exchange of results and provide an unique environment to foster future collaborations and trace new research directions in the field.

The Women in Symplectic and Contact Geometry and Topology workshop (WiSCon) is a Research Collaboration Conference for Women (RCCW) in the fields of contact and symplectic geometry/topology and related areas of low-dimensional topology. The goal of this workshop is to bring together women and nonbinary researchers at various career stages in these mathematical areas to collaborate in groups on projects designed and led by female leaders in the field. See below for information regarding project leaders and topics.

The PGTC will take place from the 23rd to the 25th of July 2019 in the University of Birmingham, with satellite GAP sessions on Monday the 22nd and Friday the 26th. The PGTC is a conference organised by and aimed at postgraduate students working in group theory and related areas where students at all stages of postgraduate study can attend and give talks in a friendly environment. The opening and closing talks will be given by Professors Martin Liebeck and Colva Roney-Dougal and the bulk of the conference will be made up of contributed talks from postgraduate students. For any queries, contact Jack Saunders (JPS675@bham.ac.uk) or email PGTC@contacts.bham.ac.uk

The Young Topologists Meeting is an annual event which is intended as an opportunity for graduate students, recent PhDs, and other junior researchers in topology (both pure and applied) to meet each other and share their work. In addition to short talks by the participants, this year's program will include two lecture series by Julie Bergner (University of Virginia) and Vidit Nanda (University of Oxford).

The purpose of the workshop is to introduce graduate students to fundamental results on the Navier-Stokes and the Euler equations, with special emphasis on the solvability of its initial value problem with rough initial data as well as the large time behavior of a solution. These topics have long research history. However, recent studies clarify the problems from a broad point of view, not only from analysis but also from detailed studies of orbit of the flow.

Recent Advances in Mathematical Sciences: International Mathematical Conference will be held on 24-26 July 2019 in Lviv Ramada Hotel, Lviv, Ukraine. Conference aims to bring together scientists, researchers, scholars and students of Mathematics, Mathematics and Science Education and also STEM to exchange new ideas, to discuss challenging issues, to foster future collaborations and to interact with each other.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to studying rationality problems in algebraic geometry.

The International Society for Analysis, its Applications and Computation (ISAAC) cordially invites you to its 12th ISAAC congress from July 29 until August 2, 2019 to be held at the University of Aveiro (Portugal).

The workshop is intended for graduate students with some postdocs, and will be led by Diane Maclagan and Jeff Giansiracusa. More information can be found on the workshop webpage.

The Mid Year School on Analysis, Geometry, and Applications, abbreviated MYSAGA, is a recent initiative from Analysis and Geometry Group, Faculty of Mathematics and Natural Sciences, Institut Teknologi Bandung (ITB). The school is held for master and doctoral students in mathematics, but newly graduated mathematics doctors are also welcome. The lectures will be delivered by three experts in the field, two of which are coming from overseas. The first MYSAGA was held in 2018, attended by 30 participants from Germany, India, Indonesia, Italy, and Japan. The focus of MYSAGA 2018 was on Morrey Spaces and Related Topics. This year, the focus of MYSAGA 2019 will be on the Theory and Applications of n-Normed Spaces & Related Topics.

The Mathematics Education for the Future Project was founded in 1986 to develop innovation in mathematics, statistics, science & computer education. Since 1999 there have been 14 conferences throughout the world culminating in our Hungary Conference in September 2017, attended by 125 people from 22 countries. The conferences are renowned for their friendly and productive atmosphere and attract many of the movers and shakers in education world-wide. Short Keynote talks about their innovative work will be given at the Ireland conference by Gail Burrill (USA), Jan de Lange (Netherlands), Luckson Kaino (Tanzania) and Kasia Banach and Jasia Morska (Poland). Please email alan@cdnalma.poznan.pl for further information and updates.

The Mathematics Education for the Future Project was founded in 1986 as an international non-profit body to support and encourage innovation in mathematics, statistics, science and computer education. Since 1999 there have been 14 conferences throughout the world culminating in our Hungary Conference in September 2017, which was attended by 125 people from 22 countries. The conferences are renowned for their friendly and productive atmosphere and attract many of the movers and shakers in education world-wide. The Call for Papers is available at our web site and photo albums of our last three conferences are at https://alantrogerson.imgur.com/ Dr. Alan Rogerson alan@cdnalma.poznan.pl D.Phil (Oxon), M.Sc., B.Sc., B.A. (Lon), Dip.Ed., Cert. Ed. (Cantab). International Coordinator of the Mathematics Education for the Future Project

ICCOPT is a flagship conference of the Mathematical Optimization Society (MOS), organized every three years. ICCOPT 2019 is hosted by the Weierstrass Institute for Applied Analysis and Stochastics (WIAS) Berlin. It will include a Summer School (August 3-4) and a Conference (August 5-8) with a series of plenary and semi-plenary talks, organized and contributed sessions, and poster sessions.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to the zero distribution of random polynomials spanned by various deterministic bases.

A 5-day conference in honor of the 60th birthday of Vitaly Tarasov and the 70th birthday of Alexander Varchenko

Theme: "Promoting Evidence Based Mathematics Research and building Collaborative Research Networks"

Holomorphic differentials on Riemann surfaces have long held a distinguished place in low dimensional geometry, dynamics, and representation theory. Recently it has become apparent that they constitute a common feature of several other highly active areas of current research in mathematics and also at the interface with physics. (See website for more details.)

Microlocal analysis provides tools for the precise analysis of problems arising in areas such as partial differential equations or integral geometry by working in the phase space; i.e., the cotangent bundle, of the underlying manifold. It has origins in areas such as quantum mechanics and hyperbolic equations, in addition to the development of a general PDE theory, and has expanded tremendously over the last forty years to the analysis of singular spaces, integral geometry, nonlinear equations, scattering theory,... This program will bring together researchers from various parts of the field to facilitate the transfer of ideas, and will also provide a comprehensive introduction to the field for postdocs and graduate students.

MOPTA aims at bringing together a diverse group of people from both discrete and continuous optimization, working on both theoretical and applied aspects. There will be a small number of invited talks from distinguished speakers and contributed talks, spread over three days. Our target is to present a diverse set of exciting new developments from different optimization areas while at the same time providing a setting which will allow increased interaction among the participants. We aim to bring together researchers from both the theoretical and applied communities who do not usually have the chance to interact in the framework of a medium-scale event.

This two-day workshop will consist of various talks given by prominent female mathematicians on topics of new developments in the role of holomorphic differentials on Riemann surfaces. These will be appropriate for graduate students, post-docs, and researchers in areas related to the program. This workshop is open to all mathematicians.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to identifiability problems in systems biology. Identifiability is the problem of determining which unknown parameters of a mathematical model can be determined from known input-output data. A lack of appreciation of parameter identifiability and uncertainty has been pointed to on numerous occasions as hindering the progress of mathematical modeling in biology.

This conference will be held on topics in extension theory with applications to computer science, statistics, and data science. The principal speaker is Charles L. Fefferman, Herbert E. Jones, Jr. Professor of Mathematics at Princeton University. The ten lectures will focus on problems in interpolation, function approximation, and manifold learning, which are of central importance to many applied fields. Recent progress in extension theory has been driven by deep mathematical work of Fefferman on Whitney's extension problem. When the problem is formulated for functions on finite sets, it takes the form of a practical question about the interpolation of data by smooth functions. These problems are related to the more difficult problem of manifold learning, in which one attempts to pass a smooth surface with reasonable geometry through a finite set of points.

Holomorphic differentials on Riemann surfaces have long held a distinguished place in low dimensional geometry, dynamics and representation theory. Recently it has become apparent that they constitute a common feature of several other highly active areas of current research in mathematics and also at the interface with physics. In this introductory workshop, we will bring junior and senior researchers from this diverse range of subjects together in order to explore common themes and unexpected connections.

The conference dedicated to the centennial anniversary of Vladimir Abramovich Rokhlin (23.08.1919-3.12.1984). The topics of the conference follow the main areas of research of Rokhlin: Topology, Geometry, and Dynamics. The talks will cover the history and modern achievement in these areas of Mathematics. There will be a talk on the contribution of V.A. Rokhlin to 4-dimensional topology and real algebraic geometry; a talk on the contribution of V.A. Rokhlin to the measure theory and ergodic and entropy theory; several talks on modern topics in real algebraic geometry, tropic mathematics, knot theory, application to integrable systems, quantum field theory; a talk on Rokhlin's ideas on education in mathematics, etc.

Harmonic analysis and operator theory are two modern and active domains of research in mathematics whose roots are firmly imbedded in classical theories. More recently, both fields have seen rapid growth by expanding into wider areas both in the abstract (quantum groups, operator spaces and algebras) and applied (time-frequency analysis, wavelets, systems theory) directions, and interconnections between them have developed. This workshop aims to bring together leading international specialists in the two fields with established and young mathematicians, and explore common problems and techniques of current interest. We expect this workshop will be a forum in which the two domains will set new bridges and open up new perspectives.

It is our great pleasure to invite you to the 8th International Eurasian Conference on Mathematical Sciences and Applications (IECMSA-2019). This event will be held on August 27-30, 2019 in Baku, Azerbaijan.

This workshop will provide a gentle introduction to a selection of applications of microlocal analysis. These may be drawn from among geometric microlocal analysis, inverse problems, scattering theory, hyperbolic dynamical systems, quantum chaos and relativity. The workshop will also provide a panel discussion, a poster session and an introduction/research session. This workshop is open to all mathematicians.

Microlocal analysis provides tools for the precise analysis of problems arising in areas such as partial differential equations or integral geometry by working in the phase space, i.e. the cotangent bundle, of the underlying manifold. It has origins in areas such as quantum mechanics and hyperbolic equations, in addition to the development of a general PDE theory, and has expanded tremendously over the last 40 years to the analysis of singular spaces, integral geometry, nonlinear equations, scattering theoryÂ… This workshop will provide a comprehensive introduction to the field for postdocs and graduate students as well as specialists outside the field, building up from standard facts about the Fourier transform, distributions and basic functional analysis.

Machine Learning (ML) is quickly providing new powerful tools for physicists and other natural scientists to extract essential information from large amounts of data, either from experiments or simulations. This IPAM long program will foster nontrivial research and provoke scientific discussion at the interface between ML and Physics. We aim to go beyond simple fitting of physical models from data and move the discussion to (i) using generative ML methods and active learning in order to generate and design complex and novel physical structures and objects, (ii) obtain models that are physically understable, e.g. by maintaining relations of the predictions to the microscopic physical quantities used as an input, (iii) using ML to learn the physical principles and mathematical structures underlying the data, and (iv) developing new ML methods inspired by methods and models developed in Physics.

The second Vienna Congress on Mathematical Finance will be held from September 9-11, 2019, once again at the new campus of WU Wien. The conference will bring together leading experts from various fields of Mathematical Finance. The conference program will feature plenary lectures, parallel sessions with invited and contributed talks as well as poster sessions. Moreover, there will be an attractive social program.

The workshop aims at gathering together experts in Spectral Theory, Spectral Geometry, Analysis of Partial Differential Operators, Homogenization and Asymptotic Analysis. The focus is on the interplay between the spectral properties of partial differential operators and the geometry of the underlying system. In particular the following topics will be discussed: spectral stability, shape optimization and extremum properties for eigenvalues, universal and asymptotic estimates for eigenvalues, upper and lower bounds, functional and isoperimetric inequalities, thin and perforated domains, boundary homogenization.

The second Vienna Congress on Mathematical Finance (VCMF 2019, Sept. 9-11, 2019) is followed by a two-day Educational Workshop on September 12 and 13, 2019, with lectures by internationally recognized experts that will be a great learning opportunity in particular for younger scientists.

The conference Dynamics, Equations and Applications (DEA 2019) is organized by the Faculty of Applied Mathematics at the AGH University of Science and Technology to celebrate the 100th anniversary of the founding of the university. Its organizing committee consists of: Krzysztof Cieplinski (chairman), Rafal Kapica, Ilona Michalik, Piotr Oprocha, Anna Pudelko, and Tomasz Zabawa. The conference will be organized in 16 parallel sessions from four research fields: dynamical systems, partial differential equations, other (ordinary differential, difference and functional) types of equations, and applied mathematics. In addition to keynote and contributed talks of parallel sessions (about half of them will be given during mini-symposia), there will be 10 invited talks in each field given by the world's leading experts as well as six plenary lectures delivered by Artur Avila, Martin Hairer, Pierre-Louis Lions, Stanislav Smirnov, Shing-Tung Yau, and Maciej Zworski.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, is devoted to the working on the birational classification of noncommutative surfaces and related problems.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to self-interacting processes and their interaction with supersymmetry, Bayesian statistics and de Finetti-type theorems.

How can we design a costly experiment in an informationally optimal way? How can we generate complex structures under strong physical constraints? How should we structure the stages of learning or observing in a changing, reactive or adversarial environment? This workshop will address these questions by means of active learning, sequential decision making, experimental design, reinforcement learning, interactive learning or generative learning. In other words, the workshop will examine how to plan experiments in order to use information in a cost-optimal way. It will also include the application of these modalities to training complex models, such as deep architectures, and the transfer of these ideas to the generation of physically-relevant complex structures such as chemical structures, molecular structures, scalar or vector fields in fluid dynamics or electrodynamics, proposal steps for Markov chain Monte Carlo of physical systems etc. In all of these areas, we would like to be able

"The 8th Symposium on Generating Functions of Special Numbers and Polynomials and their Applications (GFSNP2019)" will be held as a minisymposia whose title numbered by 28 in the Sessions-Minisymposia list, within "17th International Conference of Numerical Analysis and Applied Mathematics (ICNAAM2019)" whose website: icnaam.org/.

To transfer knowledge and know-how acquired in laboratories to the socio-economic world, in order to promote technological innovation in industry. INTERFACE is an original programme of acquisition & discussion of tools and concepts in mathematical, computer and digital sciences that are pertinent to potential users in industry, in particular modelling, simulation, optimization. Sessions last 2 to 4 days, in total immersion onsite at Cirm-Luminy (Marseille, France).

The GROW 2019 conference is aimed at female-identified undergraduate students who may be interested in pursuing a graduate degree in mathematics. The conference is open to undergraduates from all around the U.S. The organizers are currently applying for travel funding from granting agencies. If these applications are successful, we hope to cover the cost of attendance for all accepted undergraduate students. The conference features lectures, panel discussions about graduate research in mathematics, networking opportunities, advice on preparing applications for graduate school. Confirmed speakers: Chelsea Walton (University of Illinois), Alex Yong (University of Illinois). Other speakers to be announced.

Conference in memory of Thomas Friedrich (1949-2018).

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to the study of the double ramification cycle in the moduli space of stable curves and its relation with the theory of integrable systems of PDEs, with a special stress on the double ramification hierarchy, a construction associating to any cohomological field theory an integrable system of PDEs and its quantization.

Graph theory and combinatorics are closely related to many mathematical subjects, such as, topology, geometry and number theory and have a lot of applications in applied sciences, engineering and optimization problems.

Basic topics of the symposium: Graphs, Informatics, Аlgebra

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to the interplay between deep learning and partial differential equations.

An assumption that is often made in physical sciences is that an apparently high-dimensional process can be approximated by a small number of free parameters. Previous IPAM programs have focused on exploring this assumption by using paradigms such as dimension reduction, sparse recovery, clustering and representations with hidden variables, and graphical representation of conditional independence (graphical models). This workshop will have a different focus and will explore representation learning for physical systems, i.e. learning qualitative physics by structures such as the above that have physical meaning. The workshop will include methods to summarize and interpret a complicated learned model (e.g. deep neural network) by interrogating this model about what and why it has learned (e.g. relevance propagation and sensitivity analysis).

Microlocal analysis provides tools for the precise analysis of problems arising in areas such as partial differential equations or integral geometry by working in the phase space, i.e. the cotangent bundle, of the underlying manifold. It has origins in areas such as quantum mechanics and hyperbolic equations, in addition to the development of a general PDE theory, and has expanded tremendously over the last 40 years to the analysis of singular spaces, integral geometry, nonlinear equations, scattering theory, hyperbolic dynamical systems, probabilityÂ… As this description shows microlocal analysis has become a very broad area. Due to its breadth, it is a challenge for researchers to be aware of what is happening in other parts of the field, and the impact this may have in their own research area. The purpose of this workshop is thus to bring together researchers from different parts of microlocal analysis and its applications to facilitate the transfer of new ideas.

This workshop will showcase how to employ mathematical aspects of statistical / information theoretic approaches in ML for the discovery of physical laws from data. Offering statistical guarantees along with the learned models is critical in physics and in areas such as aeronautics, climate science, chemistry, biology, and robotics. We will consider model selection, robust statistics, model-free and adaptive learning, and model validation in the context of both static and dynamic models, such as equations of motion.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to problems in combinatorial and geometric rigidity theory arising from modeling of microstructures.

The Math Alliance will hold its annual Field of Dreams Conference November 8-10, 2019, in St. Louis, MO. The conference brings together undergraduate scholars, graduate students, faculty, and other mathematical science professionals who comprise the Alliance community for a weekend devoted to advancing the goals of the Alliance. Namely, to produce more doctorates among underrepresented minorities in the mathematical sciences. The conference focuses on preparing students for graduate school through mentoring, and on building our Alliance community. There will be a graduate fair with many programs exhibiting, a career fair where many of our graduating and recent doctorates can be recruited, multiple panels with a focus on student success, best mentoring practices, and professional development , as well as featured speakers. We will have updated information in the months preceding the conference.

Holomorphic differentials on Riemann surfaces have long held a distinguished place in low dimensional geometry, dynamics and representation theory. Recently it has become apparent that they constitute a common feature of several other highly active areas of current research in mathematics and also at the interface with physics. In some cases the areas themselves (such as stability conditions on Fukaya-type categories, links to quantum integrable systems, or the physically derived construction of so-called spectral networks) are new, while in others the novelty lies more in the role of the holomorphic differentials (for example in the study of billiards in polygons, special - Hitchin or higher Teichmuller - components of representation varieties, asymptotic properties of Higgs bundle moduli spaces, or in new interactions with algebraic geometry).

In this workshop we will explore how to use physical intuition and ideas to design new classes of machine learning (ML) algorithms. Physics-inspired sampling algorithms could be used to train ML structures or sample the hyper-parameter space (e.g. deep Neural Networks). Additionally, physics-based models such as Ising/Potts models or energy-based models have influenced ML inference frameworks such as Markov Random Fields and Restricted Boltzmann Machines, and we want to continue the discussion to facilitate this innovation transfer. Finally, physical insight could be used to enhance learning in the situation of scarce data by enforcing smoothness, differentiability or other physical properties relevant to a given problem. We will also explore the use of Koopmans' theorem to design learning algorithms for dynamical systems. Finally, we will discuss and try to promote theories from physics and mathematics that can help us understand and systematize the deep learning framework.

The International Conference on Semigroups Algebras and Applications (ICSAA-2019) will be an excellent occasion for young researchers and experts in semigroups, algebras and related areas to come together exchange their views, ideas and research findings.

This workshop, sponsored by AIM and the NSF, will be devoted to improving the quality of open educational resources and increasing their adoption. Specifically, the workshop seeks to transform open textbooks to better support instructors in the assessment of students.

The proposal is to have a major conference concentrating on recent advances in Thermodynamic Formalism. There has not been a major meeting focused specifically on this topic in recent years and so, given the speed of progress in the area, it seems particularly timely. This is an established area which has seen some significant and exciting developments in recent years. The emphasis would be on recent developments and their implications for future research. The themes will be: (1) Transfer operators and anisotropic Banach spaces (2) Gibbs measures and Geometry (3) Moduli spaces and flows (4) Probability measures and statistical properties (5) Fractal Geometry

The ATCM 2019 is an international conference to be held in Leshan, China, 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. ATCM averagely attracts 350 participants representing over 30 countries around the world. Be sure to submit your abstracts or full papers in time.

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