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  • Seminars: 2011-11-14 - 2011-11-18

Mathematics Department

Seminars & Colloquia

2011-11-14 - 2011-11-18

Monday, 11/14
12:00 pm Algebraic Geometry/Analytic Number Theory Seminar, 408 Snow
Akiyama-Tanigawa polynomials of the second kind and functional identity of Hurwitz zeta function (Formula B). Proof - part 3.
Yasuyuki Kachi
4:00 pm Stochastic Adaptive Control, 306 Snow
The Lake Wobegon Effect: Informed Trading through the Accounts of Children
Paul Koch, KU Business School
Tuesday, 11/15
2:30 pm Algebra Seminar, 306 Snow
Frobenius and injective modules
Tom Marley, University of Nebraska
4:00 pm Applied Mathematics, 456 Snow
None Scheduled
4:00 pm AWM Chapter Meeting, 306 Snow
Women in Bioengineering at KU, Success Story
Nikki Johnson and Brittany Rover, KU Self Fellows
Wednesday, 11/16
12:00 pm Graduate Algebra Seminar, 408 Snow
Vector Bundles and Projective Modules
Leonard Huang
2:00 pm Computational & Applied Math, 306 Snow
Stationary Navier-Stokes equations with critically singular external forces: existence and stability results
Tuoc Van Phan, University of Tennessee
3:00 pm Analysis Seminar, 306 Snow
None Scheduled
4:00 pm Probability & Statistics, 306 Snow
None Scheduled
Thursday, 11/17
2:30 pm Algebra Seminar, 306 Snow
None Scheduled
4:00 pm Ellis B. Stouffer Colloquium, 306 Snow
None Scheduled
Friday, 11/18
2:00 pm Applied Math Sciences, 306 Snow
None Scheduled
3:00 pm Graduate Probability Seminar, 306 Snow
Small Ball Probability
Fei Lu

Events Calendar

Using Math

CTE course transformation grant helps Emily Witt, assistant professor of math, develop active learning with student groups in calculus.  Positive results using modules developed with Justin Lyle and Amanda Wilkens, math graduate students, were attained.  Read more

Math and COVID-19: Sources on how math is being used to track the virus and its spread.  AMS link.

A mathematician-musician's breakthrough melds East, West. Read more.

Researcher's innovative approach to flood mapping support emergency management and water officials. Read more.

Nicole Johnson found a way to express her baton twirling using math. See video.