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Today:
Math Is Fun! Seminar [url]
Math in Nature
    - Dr. Monica K. Hurdal, Department of Mathematics, FSU
Time: 3:35pm Room: LOV 200

Entries for this week: 9
Monday February 19, 2018

Math Is Fun! Seminar [url]
Math in Nature
    - Dr. Monica K. Hurdal, Department of Mathematics, FSU
Time: 3:35pm Room: LOV 200

Wednesday February 21, 2018

Departmental Tea Time
C is for cookie, and shorthand for C[0,1] w/the sup norm
Time: 3: Room: 204 LOV

Profs talk just for students [url]
    - Jerry Magnan, FSU Math
Time: 2:30 Room: 200 LOV
Abstract/Desc: All graduate students are invited to hear professors chat about their research interests and expertise; after the short talks they invite interested students follow up at their offices. PURE and ACM graduate students in their first year may be enrolled as mat5933 and often attend all talks; this talk is required for ACM first year students.

Thursday February 22, 2018

Financial Mathematics Seminar
    - Arash Fahim, FSU
Time: 3:35pm Room: Lov 201

Biomathetics Seminar [url]
TBA
    - Carolyn Eady, Department of Mathematics, FSU
Time: 9:30am Room: LOV 200

Algebra seminar
Characteristic classes and Geometry Invariants of projective varieties II
    - Xiping Zhang, FSU
Time: 3:35pm Room: 104 Love
Abstract/Desc: In this talk I will give a brief summary of the relation between some interesting characteristic classes and geometry invariants for projective varieties.

Friday February 23, 2018

Colloquium Tea
Time: 3:00 pm Room: 204 LOV

Profs talk just for students [url]
    - Nick Cogan, FSU Math
Time: 2:30 Room: 200 LOV
Abstract/Desc: All graduate students are invited to hear professors chat about their research interests and expertise; after the short talks they invite interested students follow up at their offices. PURE and ACM graduate students in their first year may be enrolled as mat5933 and often attend all talks; this talk is required for PURE and ACM first year students.

Mathematics Colloquium [url]
Recent Advances on the Glass Problem
    - Patrick Charbonneau, Duke University
Time: 3:35 pm Room: 101 LOV
More Information
Abstract/Desc: Using mathematical physics tools and methods adapted from the study of spin glasses, a description hard sphere glasses in the high-dimensional limit has recently been conjectured. In addition to providing a reliable framework with which to compare numerical and other experiments, this treatment predicts the existence, deep in the glass phase, of a novel phase transition, a so-called Gardner transition. This transition signals the emergence of a complex landscape composed of a marginally stable hierarchy of sub-basins. In this talk, I will present an overview of our recent theoretical and numerical advances in capturing and characterizing this novel materials feature. I will also discuss some of the key finite-dimensional corrections to this description and their connection to open problems in stochastic topology.


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