|PAlmetto Number Theory Series (PANTS) XVI meeting|
|Published Date: 2011-07-14|
Emory University is hosting the PAlmetto Number Theory Series (PANTS) XVI conference in Atlanta, Georgia. The conference will take place September 10-11, 2011. The goal of the PANTS meetings is to provide an opportunity for number theorists in the Southeast, to hear about recent research in all areas of number theory, pure and applied. For more information, please click here
|The Department will host The 15th International Conference on Random Structures and Algorithms, May 24 - 28.|
|Published Date: 2011-05-25|
The Department of Mathematics and Computer Sciences is pleased to host this biennial international research meeting devoted to probabilistic methods in discrete mathematics, theoretical computer science and optimization. The purpose of the meeting is to provide a venue for these communities to explore the most recent theoretical developments and their applications.
More information can be found at the conference website: http://rsa2011.amu.edu.pl/
Participants are encouraged to visit the site and to register now. We will be able to support some participants, due to the generous funding provided by Emory University, our co-hosts the Georgia Institute of Technology and Adam Mickiewicz University, and by the National Science Foundation.
|Conference: Ramification in algebra and geometry, May 16-20|
|Published Date: 2011-05-16|
The Department will host the conference Ramification in Algebra and Geometry @ Emory (RAGE), May 16-20, 2011. This conference will bring together international experts from algebra, number theory, and algebraic geometry. More information can be found at the conference website.
|New dual degree program in Computer Science!|
|Published Date: 2011-04-28|
Emory and Agnes Scott have joined forces to launch a dual degree program for computer science majors. Agnes Scott students will be able to take classes in the department and fulfill the requirements of the BS in Computer Science. Read all about it at the Emory Report and at the Emory Wheel.
|Evans/Hall Speaker Announced!|
|Published Date: 2011-04-26|
The Department of Mathematics and Computer Science is pleased to announce the 17th annual Evans/Hall Lecture and Award Ceremony on Tuesday, April 26 at 4pm in E208, Mathematics and Science Center, with reception following.
Our speaker this year will be Joshua M. Pollet of Michigan State University's Broad College of Business.
The Evans/Hall Lecture honors graduate and undergraduate students in the department and recognizes outstanding student accomplishments via the Trevor Evans Award, Deborah Jackson Award, Marshall Hall Award, and Departmental Awards.
|The Department will host The Georgia Scientific Computing (GSC) Symposium on Saturday, February 12.|
|Published Date: 2011-02-12|
The Department of Mathematics and Computer Science is pleased to host the 3rd edition of The Georgia Scientific Computing (GSC) Symposium on Saturday, February 12, 2011. The purpose of the GSC Symposium is to provide an opportunity for professors, postdocs, and graduate students in the Atlanta area to meet in an informal setting, to exchange ideas, and to highlight local scientific computing research. However, it is open to the whole research community.
The symposium will include seven invited talks, a poster session, and substantial time for interaction among the participants. The invited speakers include:
- Alfio Quarteroni, École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne, Politecnico di Milano
- Jim Nagy, Emory University
- Allen Tannenbaum, Georgia Institute of Technology
- George Biros, Georgia Institute of Technology
- Hao-min Zhou, Georgia Institute of Technology
- Vladimir Bondarenko, Georgia State University
- Thiab Taha, University of Georgia
Further information, including a preliminary program and directions, can be found at: http://www.mathcs.emory.edu/~lbertag/GSC/GSC.html
|Math/CS Professor Ken Ono and his research team discover a new theory of partition numbers!|
|Published Date: 2011-02-01|
For centuries, some of the greatest names in math have tried to make sense of partition numbers, the basis for adding and counting. Many mathematicians added major pieces to the puzzle, but all of them fell short of a full theory to explain partitions. Instead, their work raised more questions about this fundamental area of math.
Emory mathematician Ken Ono is unveiling new theories that answer these famous old questions.
To read more, click here.
Please enjoy the video of his presentation: