• Home
  • Seminars Week 2001-04-23

Seminars Week 2001-04-23

                MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT
		SEMINARS & COLLOQUIA
		WEEK OF: April 23


MONDAY:
1:30 pm	Topology Seminar, 306 Snow
		Baumgartner-Hajhal Theorem
		Fred Galvin, KU

2:30 pm	Quantization Seminar, 306 Snow

4:00 pm	Ellis B. Stouffer Colloquium, 306 Snow
		Modelling Marine Magnetic Anomaly Lineations by an
		Ornstein-Uhlenbeck Process
		Ted Chang, University of Virginia
		***Refreshments will be served in 406 Snow at 3:30 pm***

TUESDAY:
2:30 pm	Algebra Seminar, 306 Snow


WEDNESDAY:
1:30 pm	Topology Seminar, 306 Snow
		Baumgartner-Hajhal Theorem
		Fred Galvin, KU

2:30 pm	Computational & Applied Math, 306 Snow
		Numerical Computation for Stationary Traveling-wave solutions
		of the Kuramoto-Sivashinsy Equation:  A Rational Spectral
		Approach
		Bao-Feng Feng, KU

3:30 pm	Analysis Seminar, 306 Snow


THURSDAY:
2:30 pm	Algebra Seminar, 306 Snow ***Guest Speaker***
		On the Combinatorics of Representation Theory at q = 0
		K. N. Raghavan, Chennai Mathematical Institute and New Mexico
                University

4:00 pm	Ellis B. Stouffer Colloquium, 306 Snow
                Fourier Multipliers, Spectral Mapping Theorem for Semi-groups, in Control Theory and for Linearizations of Schroedinger and 
                Euler Equations
		Yuri Latushkin, University of Missouri
		***Refreshments will be served in 406 Snow at 3:30 pm***
FRIDAY:
1:30 pm	Stochastic Adaptive Control, 306 Snow
		To Be Announced


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.