Contact Info
Pure MathematicsUniversity of Waterloo
200 University Avenue West
Waterloo, Ontario, Canada
N2L 3G1
Departmental office: MC 5304
Phone: 519 888 4567 x43484
Fax: 519 725 0160
Email: puremath@uwaterloo.ca
Visit our COVID19 information website to learn how Warriors protect Warriors.
Please note: The University of Waterloo is closed for all events until further notice.
Sun  Mon  Tue  Wed  Thu  Fri  Sat 

26

27

28

29

30

31

1








2

8





9

15





16

17

21

22







23

24

1





George Willis, University of Newcastle
“Classifying Symmetry”
Renzhi Song, Department of Pure Mathematics, University of Waterloo
“Pointed Decomposition: Part 1”
Jason Bell, Department of Pure Mathematics, University of Waterloo
Stanley Xiao, Department of Pure Mathematics, University of Waterloo
“Zhang’s Theorem Implies Bounded Gaps Between Primes”
Chung Pang Mok, McMaster University
“Endoscopic classication of automorphic representations on classical groups: prospects and applications”
Jesse GellRedman, University of Toronto
“Index formulas on singular spaces”
Adam DorOn, Department of Pure Mathematics, University of Waterloo
"Tensor algebras and Subproduct systems arising from Stochastic matrices”
Brett Wick, Georgia Tech
“Carleson Measures for Spaces of Analytic Functions”
Ian Payne, Department of Pure Mathematics, University of Waterloo
“Pointed Decomposition without Absorption”
Jason Bell, Pure Mathematics, University of Waterloo
"Automorphisms of projective varieties and potential density, II"
In the second talk, we'll discuss Skolem's method and the analytic arc theorem as a means of studying the action of the automorphism group on a variety. If time remains, we'll apply this method to show that if X is a surface defined over a number field and X has an automorphism that does not preserve a nonconstant fibration then there is a number field K such that the Kpoints of X are Zariski dense.
Patrick Walls, McMaster University
"The Theta Correspondence and Periods of Automorphic Forms"
Stanley Xiao, Pure Mathematics, University of Waterloo
"GENERATINGFUNCTIONOLOGY"
This talk is a homage to the late Professor Herbert Wilf's book of the same title. We will discuss several elementary counting problems and solve them using generating functional techniques. I will also include several identities that have appeared in my own work as well as in some prominent papers in number theory.
Zhuang Niu, Memorial University
"A classification of approximately subhomogeneous C*algebras"
Tuyen Truong, Syracuse University
"Interesting automorphisms of smooth varieties"
Daniel Fiorilli, University of Michigan
"Nuclear physics and number theory"
Sutanu Roy, Fields Institute, Toronto
“Quantum grouptwisted tensor product of C*algebras”
Matthew Satriano, University of Michigan
"Stacky Resolutions of Singularities"
We will discuss a technique which allows one to approximate singular varieties by smooth spaces called stacks. As an application, we will address the following question, as well as some generalizations: given a linear action of a group G on complex nspace C^n, when is the quotient C^n/G a singular variety? We will also mention some applications to Hodge theory and to derived equivalences.
Ian Payne, Department of Pure Mathematics, University of Waterloo
“The End of the Proof of the Bounded Width Conjecture”
Ehsaan Hossain, Department of Pure Mathematics, University of Waterloo
“Semisimple Lie Algebras”
Jonas Jankauskas, Pure Math Department, University of Waterloo
“On the intersections of geometric and arithmetic progressions”
In my talk I present results from the joint paper [1]. We prove that the intersection G ∩ A of an infinite geometric progression
Michael Hartz, Department of Pure Mathematics, University of Waterloo
“The Corona Problem”
Sutanu Roy, Fields Institute, Toronto
“Quantum grouptwisted tensor product of C*algebras”
Departmental office: MC 5304
Phone: 519 888 4567 x43484
Fax: 519 725 0160
Email: puremath@uwaterloo.ca
The University of Waterloo acknowledges that much of our work takes place on the traditional territory of the Neutral, Anishinaabeg and Haudenosaunee peoples. Our main campus is situated on the Haldimand Tract, the land granted to the Six Nations that includes six miles on each side of the Grand River. Our active work toward reconciliation takes place across our campuses through research, learning, teaching, and community building, and is centralized within our Indigenous Initiatives Office.