Upcoming or Recent
The following are events in which our department is closely involved:
- Spring 2024 Math For All April 5-6, 2024
- Spring 2023 Southern Regional Algebra Conference 2023, March 24-26, 2023
- Scientific Computing Around Louisiana (SCALA), March 10, 11, 2023
A diverse array of fundamental biological functionalities has emerged each sharing a common mechanism: many weak, transient interactions. Lecture 1 presents a mathematical description of this paradigm in multiple biological settings: self-organization of chromosomal DNA in living cell nuclei; barrier and self-healing properties of mucus that coats internal organs; membrane-less sequestering of molecular condensates; and, antibody protection in mucosal barriers. Lectures 2 and 3 focus in more depth on mathematical insights into SARS-CoV-2 respiratory infections and mucus, respectively.
Clifford Lectures in memory of Sławomir Kwasik
2020 Math For All in New Orleans
Math for all in New Orleans has the purpose of fostering inclusivity in mathematics by holding talks and discussions in both research and education. This conference will be targeted to undergraduate and graduate students, post-docs, and faculty members from all institutions in New Orleans and provide a friendly, open environment to learn and discuss mathematics.
2020 Spring Conference on New Developments in Probability
The Conference on New Developments in Probability is a series hosted by Women in Probability. *** COVID-19 Update: Unfortunately, the Conference on New Developments in Probability has been canceled for 2020. We hope to host the conference next year and will provide updates here when they are available. ***
2020 Tulane University in New Orleans, LA (SCMB)
Quantitative Methods in Understanding Cellular Transport Workshop: The goal of this workshop is to bring together bioscientists and mathematicians working in the area of single particle tracking and live cell imaging for a series of talks and discussions.
2020 Spring Scientific Computing Around Louisiana (SCALA)
The LSU Center for Computation and Technology (CCT) and Tulane University's Center for Computational Science (CCS) will co-sponsor a meeting to: (1) highlight cutting-edge topics in scientific computing, (2) showcase the research at Louisiana institutions and, (3) promote collaborations across the state of Louisiana.
2019 Fall Clifford Lectures
Over the past three decades, geophysical flows have aroused a lot of interest in the mathematical community. The specificity of these flows is due to the combination of rotation and stratification. Their phenomenology is therefore very rich, first of all because there is a large range of parameters (viscosity, compressibility, salinity, density,…) and also because geometry plays an important role.
Recent Advances in Pure and Applied Stochastics
This conference brings to together a diverse group of researchers working in pure and applied stochastics.
Ergodic theory of Markov processes
Statistical sampling algorithms
Applications in fluid dynamics, turbulence, and mathematical biology
Quantitative Methods in Understanding Cellular Transport Workshop
The goal of this workshop is to bring together bioscientists and mathematicians working in the area of single particle tracking and live cell imaging for a series of talks and discussions.
2019 Spring Clifford Lectures
Over the past four decades, input from geometry and analysis has been central to progress in the field of low-dimensional topology. This talk will focus on one aspect of these developments, namely the use of Yang-Mills theory, or gauge theory. These techniques were pioneered by Simon Donaldson in his work on 4-manifolds beginning in 1982, but the past ten years have seen new applications of gauge theory, and new interactions with more recent threads in the subject, particularly in 3-dimensional topology and knot theory. I’ll focus on the question of "How can we detect knottedness?" Many mathematical techniques have found application to this question, but gauge theory in particular has provided its own collection of answers, both directly and through its connection with other tools. Beyond classical knots, we will also take a look at the nearby but less-explored world of spatial graphs.
2018 Commutative Algebra and Representation Theory
The goal of this conference is to bring researchers from commutative algebra, algebraic combinatorics and representation theory together to stimulate further research interaction and collaboration across these areas.
2018 Gulf States Math Alliance Conference
Regional meeting of the National Math Alliance for Doctoral Studies in Math Sciences.More information
The LSU Center for Computation and Technology (CCT) and Tulane University's Center for Computational Science (CCS) will co-sponsor a meeting to: (1) Highlight cutting-edge topics in scientific computing, (2) showcase the research at Louisiana institutions and, (3) promote collaborations across the state of Louisiana.
SCALA 2017 SCIENTIFIC COMPUTING AROUND LOUISIANA
Sixth Annual Winter Workshop on Neuromechanics and Dynamics of Locomotion. More information
Configuration spaces, braids and applications
Supported by the NSF and Tulane's SSE this mini series of lectures will be held in the Mathematics Department at Tulane University, New Orleans, from January 13 to January 15, 2012. The principal speaker will be Professor Frederick Cohen from the University of Rochester, who will deliver three lectures centered on the topics of the title. The lectures will be aimed at the graduate students audience.
This is an annual week-long series of talks by a distinguished mathematician. A mini-conference is held in conjunction with each of the Clifford Lecture series. A unique feature of the conference is that the other invited speakers are selected by the Clifford Lecturer.
Mathematical Foundations of Programming Semantics
This is an annual conference and workshop organized partly by Tulane University. MFPS conferences are devoted to those areas of mathematics, logic, and computer science that are related to model of computation, in general, and to the semantics of programming languages, in particular.