2023 CMS Summer Meeting

Ottawa, June 2 - 5, 2023


Scientific Sessions

Please note that all times are displayed in Eastern Standard Time (EST).

A conversation on implementations of inquiry-based learning techniques (Panel)
Org: Camelia Karimianpour and Stan Yoshinobu (University of Toronto)
Inquiry-based learning (or IBL) methods have been implemented in many different forms, from small proof-based undergraduate or graduate courses, to large first-year courses, and in K-12 math classes across North America. In this panel, we will hear from faculty with a diverse set of experiences about how they implement IBL during the first hour, and then break into smaller “round-table” conversations for the second hour. All math instructors interested in IBL are welcome to attend.


Deborah Hughes Hallett, University of Arizona and Harvard Kennedy School How to get students started

Gavin LaRose (virtual), University of Michigan Student Buy-in

Cindy Blos, University of Toronto Identity and Ownership

Stan Yoshinobu, University of Toronto, Identity and Ownership

Camelia Karimianpour, University of Toronto IBL for proof-based courses

The purpose of this panel is to initiate a conversation among those of us who have been practicing IBL in our classes and those who are interested in doing so or are on the fence to exchange ideas, and concerns and explore solutions that may be applied in a variety of settings. We would like to know more about the background and interest of our audience, so that we can tailor the session to your needs. If you are planning to attend our panel, and/or the round table discussions, please take a minute to fill out this form. (https://forms.office.com/r/M2LtjKmFuE)

Monday June 5  (STEM 224)
8:30 - 9:30 Panel Discussion and Questions and Answers
9:30 - 9:40 Break
9:40 - 10:30 Round Tabel Discussions
Advances in AI/ML and Mathematics for Economics Modelling and Analysis
Org: Stenio Fernandes and Masoud Nasari (Bank of Canada)
The Scientific Session on Advances in AI/ML and Mathematics for Economics Modelling and Analysis aims to bring together researchers and practitioners working in the intersection of these fields. The invited talks and selected presentations, from prominent researchers in academia, industry, and central banking, will demonstrate the use of AI/ML and mathematical techniques in economics modelling and analysis, with a focus on applications and case studies. Topics of interest include, but are not limited to, the use of advanced AI and ML techniques and tools for solving complex problems in computational economics, financial modelling, dynamics of economic systems, and the like.
Monday June 5  (CRXC 407)
9:00 - 9:30 Xinfen Han (Bank of Canada), More Than Words: Fed Chairs' Communication During Congressional Testimonies
9:30 - 10:00 Cristián Bravo Roman (Western University), Multi-Modal Deep Learning for Midcap Credit Rating Prediction Using Text and Numerical Data
10:00 - 10:30
15:00 - 15:30 Ajit Desai (Bank of Canada), Machine Learning Framework for Pattern Recognition and Anomaly Detection in Payments Systems
15:30 - 16:00 Pierre Siklos (Wilfrid Laurier University), How Machine Learning Helps Us Understand Central Bank Communication: Some Illustrations
16:00 - 16:30 Vladimir Skavysh (Bank of Canada), Transformer NLP Models and Quantum Computing for Classification of Receipts Data
16:30 - 17:30 Panel Discussion
Applying mathematics to operations research and real life problems
Org: Uyen Bao (Defence R/D Canada) and Du Nguyen (USA)
This session is devoted to sharing real-life operations research: challenges and successes. The applications can range from finance, to sensor detection, to quantum games and more. The mathematical techniques include everything from machine learning to variational calculus to number theory. Applications to speak by researchers in this field at all levels is warmly encouraged.
Sunday June 4  (CRXC 407)
15:00 - 15:30 Joanna Olszewska (University of West of Scotland), The Maths Behind Trustworthy Intelligent Vision Systems
15:30 - 16:00
16:00 - 16:30 Dr. Peter J. Young (Canadian Forces), A computational stochastic approach for determination of coordinated air defence firing strategies
16:30 - 17:00 Du Nguyen (Independent), Fitting Linear Ordinary Differential Equation and Machine Learning Models using Matrix Frechet derivatives with application in
17:00 - 17:30
17:30 - 18:00 Deniz Enver and Uyen Bao, We examine the relevance of quantum strategies for deterrence related game theory.
Arithmetic aspects of automorphic forms
Org: Antonio Lei (University of Ottawa) and Giovanni Rosso (Concordia University)
Automorphic forms arise naturally in many different settings of Number Theory: from elliptic curves and modular forms to the Langlands program. This session will focus on new developments and their applications, including new constructions of Euler systems via algebraic cycles, and variations of automorphic forms in families.
Saturday June 3  (LMX 243)
8:30 - 9:00 Eyal Goren (McGill Univeristy), Foliations on Shimura varieties in positive characteristic
9:00 - 9:30 Heejong Lee (University of Toronto), Emerton-Gee stacks for $\mathrm{GSp}_4$ and Serre weight conjectures
15:00 - 15:30 Henri Darmon (McGill University), Generalised Hecke eigenvectors
15:30 - 16:00 Adam Logan (Government of Canada), A conjectural uniform construction of many rigid Calabi-Yau threefolds
16:00 - 16:30 Cédric Dion (Université Laval), Refined conjectures on Fitting ideals of Selmer groups
16:30 - 17:00 Jef Laga (Princeton University), Rational torsion on abelian surfaces with quaternionic multiplication
17:00 - 17:30 Siddarth Sankaran (University of Manitoba), Arithmetic Siegel-Weil formiulas for zero dimensional varieties.
17:30 - 18:00 Jiacheng Xia (Université Laval), The convergence problem in Kudla's modularity conjectures
Sunday June 4  (LMX 243)
8:30 - 9:00 Antonio Cauchi (Concordia University), Towards new Euler systems for automorphic Galois representations
9:00 - 9:30 Rylan Gajek-Leonard (Union College), Iwasawa invariants of nonordinary modular forms
15:00 - 15:30 Mohammadreza Mohajer (University of Ottawa), Linear relations of p-adic periods of 1-motives
15:30 - 16:00 Debanjana Kundu (Fields Institute), $\lambda$-invariant stability in Families of Modular Galois Representations
16:00 - 16:30 Katharina Mueller (Université Laval), On the Iwasawa invariants of BDP-Selmer groups and BDP p-adic L-functions
Schedule to be determined
Jeffrey Hatley (Union College), Vanishing anticyclotomic $\mu$-invariants for non-ordinary modular forms, LMX 243
Org: Caitlin Daly (Cytel Inc.), Jemila Hamid (University of Ottawa) and Bouchra Nasri (Université de Montréal)
This Scientific Session will focus on recent developments of statistical methods applied in biomedical sciences, and will bring together statisticians working in academia, research institutes and industries. The presentations will be organized in two themes. The first theme is focused on methods and analyses of correlated outcomes, including advanced topics on analysis of longitudinal data, analysis of clustered longitudinal data, methodological developments for handling time-to event data with complex structured covariates, recent advanced in bilinear multivariate methods with applications to longitudinal outcomes from skewed distributions. The second theme focuses on evidence synthesis methods, including topics on meta-analysis, bi-variate meta-analysis, network meta-analysis as well as evidence synthesis and comparative effectiveness evaluations from an industry perspective.
Saturday June 3  (STEM 364)
15:00 - 15:35 Zelalem Negeri (University of Waterloo), Identifying and accommodating outlying studies in diagnostic test meta-analyses: a mixture modelling approach
15:35 - 16:10 Andrea Benedetti (McGill University), Individual participant data meta analyses
16:10 - 16:45 Audrey Beliveau and Augustine Wigle (University of Waterloo), Bayesian Unanchored Additive Models for Component Network Meta-Analysis
16:45 - 17:20 Ofir Harari (Core Clinical Sciences, Vancouver), Network Meta-Interpolation: fast and accurate NMA with effect modification
17:20 - 17:55 Caitlin Daly (Statistical Software and Advanced Analytics, Cytel Inc), Comparative effectiveness research in pharma: A statistician’s role in demonstrating the value of a new product
Sunday June 4  (STEM 364)
15:00 - 15:35 Richard Cook (University of Waterloo), Mitigating bias from marker-dependent observation times for internal covariates in Cox regression
15:35 - 16:10 Grace Yi (University of Western Ontario), Graphical proportional hazards measurement error models
16:10 - 16:45 Eleanor Pullenayegum (The Hospital for Sick Children), A proposed workflow for handling longitudinal data with irregular assessment times
16:45 - 17:20 Derek Ouyang (Ottawa Hospital Research Institute), Maintaining the validity of inference in stepped-wedge cluster randomized trials under random effects misspecification
17:20 - 17:55 Sayantee Jana (Indian Institute of Technology), Robust Inference for Generalized Multivariate Analysis of Variance (GMANOVA) Models
C*-algebras and applications
Org: Thierry Giordano (University of Ottawa), Dolapo Oyetunbi (University of Ottawa), Pawel Sarkowicz (University of Ottawa) and Charles Starling (Carleton)
This session aims to connect researchers in all aspects of C*-algebra theory, from those working on C*-algebras built from dynamical or algebraic data (e.g. C*-algebras built from groups, group actions, semigroups, groupoids, and so on) to classification problems.
Saturday June 3  (LMX 219)
8:00 - 8:30 George Elliott (Toronto), A generalization of AF algebras
8:30 - 9:00 Magdalena Georgescu, Cuntz-Pimsner algebras arising from $\text{C}^*$-correspondences over commutative $\text{C}^*$-algebras
9:00 - 9:30 Robin Deeley (CU Boulder), Solenoids and their C*-algebras
9:30 - 10:00 Pawel Sarkowicz (Ottawa), Polar decomposition in algebraic K-theory
10:00 - 10:30 Boyu Li (Windsor/New Mexico State), Examples of self-similar actions and imprimitivity theorems
15:00 - 15:30 Jamie Mingo (Queen's), Infinitesimal Freeness
15:30 - 16:00 Adam Humeniuk (MacEwan), The lattice of C*-covers of an operator algebra.
16:00 - 16:30 Cristian Ivanescu (MacEwan), Notes on Villadsen algebras
16:30 - 17:00 Andrew Dean (Lakehead), Structure and classification of real $C^*$-algebras
Combined Games Session
Org: Melissa Huggan (Vancouver Island University), Rebecca Milley (Memorial University), Mehdi Salimi (St. Francis Xavier University) and Alexandra Wesolek (Simon Fraser University)
This session will examine aspects of Combinatorial Game Theory and Pursuit-Evasion Games research.

Combinatorial Game Theory is the study of two-player games with perfect information and no chance. It is an active research area intersecting combinatorics, algebra, and theoretical computer science.

A pursuit-evasion game is about how to guide one or a group of pursuers to catch one or a group of moving evaders. The geometric formulation of the pursuit-evasion game is called continuous pursuit-evasion, while the graph formulation is called discrete pursuit-evasion or graph searching. One of the goals of their study is to find the winning strategies of the players as well as the optimal number of players to win the game.

The main goal of this session is to bring together researchers in combinatorial game theory and continuous and discrete versions of pursuit-evasion games to disseminate their latest work. Applications to speak by all researchers welcome. This session may be accessible to undergraduate students.

Saturday June 3  (CRXC 407)
8:00 - 8:30 Melissa Huggan (Vancouver Island University), The damage number of the product of graphs
8:30 - 9:00 Rylo Ashmore (Memorial University), Herding cats stuck in trees
9:00 - 9:30 Anthony Bonato (Toronto Metropolitan University), The Localization Game
9:30 - 10:00 Trent Marbach (Toronto Metropolitan University), The one-visibility localization game
10:00 - 10:30 Danny Dyer (Memorial University of Newfoundland), The cheating robot on graph products
15:00 - 15:30 Rebecca Milley (Memorial University of Newfoundland - Grenfell Campus), Progress on misère dicots
15:30 - 16:00 Alfie Davies (Memorial University of Newfoundland), Atomic structure and the multiverse
16:00 - 16:30 Alex Clow (Simon Fraser University), An Alternate Construction of Numbers as Games
16:30 - 17:00 Thomas Wolf (Brock University), Families of P-Positions in Chomp
17:00 - 17:30 Svenja Huntemann (Concordia University of Edmonton), Temperature of Partizan ArcKayles
Sunday June 4  (CRXC 407)
8:30 - 9:00 Mehdi Salimi (St. Francis Xavier University), The Strategies for Players to Win in Pursuit-Evasion Differential Games with Various Constraints
9:00 - 9:30 Brett Stevens (Carleton University), Proving simple things about one dimensional snort
9:30 - 10:00 Dylan Pearson (Mount Allison University), Slow Localization
10:00 - 10:30 Mary Rose Jerade (University of Ottawa), So Long Sucker: 2-player, 2-color case
Computational Aspects in Low-Dimensional Topology and Contact Geometry
Org: Maia Fraser (University of Ottawa), Emmy Murphy (Princeton University) and Michael Wong (University of Ottawa)
Recent advances in computational techniques have allowed us to take better advantage of various powerful theoretical machineries in low-dimensional topology (LDT) and contact geometry, including (but not limited to) knot and manifold invariants. A main goal of this session is to bring together researchers to further develop these computational methods. The session also aims to foster interactions between the LDT community, the contact and symplectic geometry community, and the machine learning (ML) community, to explore the interface among these disciplines, for example the potential to harness the power of ML to predict properties of topological objects that are otherwise difficult to determine.
Saturday June 3  (LMX 407)
15:00 - 15:30 Misha Tyomkin (Dartmouth), On numbers associated with a strong Morse function
15:30 - 16:00 Homayun Karimi (McMaster), Mock Seifert matrices and unoriented algebraic concordance
16:00 - 16:30 Zachary Winkeler (Smith), Spectral sequence computations in knot Floer homology
16:30 - 17:00 Jie Chen (McMaster), The concordance group of flat knots
17:00 - 17:30 Agnese Barbensi (Melbourne), Hypergraphs for multiscale cycles in structured data
17:30 - 18:00 Daniele Celoria (Melbourne), GridPyM: a Python module to handle grid diagrams
Sunday June 4  (LMX 407)
9:00 - 9:30 Dror Bar-Natan (Toronto), Computing the Zombian of an Unfinished Columbarium
9:30 - 10:20 James Halverson (Northeastern), Searching for ribbons with machine learning
15:00 - 15:50 András Juhász (Oxford), The unknotting number, hard unknot diagrams, and Reinforcement Learning
16:00 - 16:30 Thomas Wolf (Brock), TurboKnots
16:30 - 17:00 Patricia Sorya (UQAM), Characterizing slopes: explicit bounds for satellite knots
Design theory and graph decomposition
Org: Andrea Burgess (University of New Brunswick), Peter Danziger (Toronto Metropolitan University) and Alice Lacaze-Masmonteil (University of Ottawa)
In 1850, Reverend Kirkman proposed the following problem. Fif- teen children are to walk to school three abreast and once a day for seven days. Can they be arranged so that no two shall walk abreast twice? Known as the Kirkman’s schoolgirl problem, this problem is one of the first scheduling problem solved as a design theoretic problem and as a cycle decomposition problem. Since Reverend Kirkman proposed this famous problem, design theory and cycle decomposition have grown into rich and vibrant areas of combinatorics. The purpose of this session is to showcase recent results on topics such as games on designs, cycle decomposition of graphs and directed graphs, path decomposition of graphs and directed graphs, coloring of cycle systems, triple systems, covering arrays, latin squares and other topics in design theory and graph decomposition.
Saturday June 3  (STEM 664)
15:00 - 15:30 Brett Stevens (Carleton University), Non-linearly parameterized pencils of conics in even projective planes
15:30 - 16:00 Mateja Sajna (University of Ottawa), On the directed Oberwolfach problem for complete symmetric equipartite digraphs
16:00 - 16:30 Alice Lacaze-Masmonteil (University of Ottawa), Resolution of the directed Oberwolfach problem with cycles of equal length
16:30 - 17:00 Masoomeh Akbari (University of Ottawa), On the Generalized Honeymoon Oberwolfach Problem
17:00 - 17:30 Lucia Moura (University of Ottawa), Hypergraph-dependent Covering Arrays
17:30 - 18:00 Muhammad Tariq Javed (Toronto Metropolitan University), Sequence Covering and Packing Arrays
Sunday June 4  (STEM 664)
9:00 - 9:30 Tommaso Traetta (Università di Brescia), Generalized Heffter arrays and near alternating sign matrices
9:30 - 10:00 Alyssa Sankey (University of New Brunswick), A family of regular weights on the folded Johnson scheme J(2n,n)
10:00 - 10:30 Amin Saeidi (University of Limpopo), Designs constructed from 2-transitive groups
Early Career Research in Number Theory
Org: Cédric Dion and William Verreault (Université Laval)
This session aims to shine a light on the work of graduate students, postdocs and early career professors working in number theory, to give them more exposure and a chance to exchange ideas. All contributions in elementary, analytic, and algebraic number theory will be considered.
Sunday June 4  (CRX C309)
8:00 - 8:30 Samprit Ghosh (University of Toronto), Higher Euler-Kronecker coefficients
8:30 - 9:00 Shuyang Shen (University of Toronto), On Irreducible Trinomials
9:00 - 9:30 Jérémy Champagne (University of Waterloo), Diophantine approximation by linear forms with angular restrictions
9:30 - 10:00 Ting Han Huang (Concordia University), Special values of triple product $p$-adic $L$-functions and $p$-adic Abel-Jacobi maps
10:00 - 10:30 Tony Haddad (Université de Montréal), A coupling for the prime factors of a random integer
15:00 - 15:30 Jason Fang and Anton Mosunov (University of Waterloo), A Lower Bound for the Area of the Fundamental Region of a Binary Form
15:30 - 16:00 Matthew Sunohara (University of Toronto), On stable transfer operators and functorial transfer kernels
16:00 - 16:30 Valeriya Kovaleva (Université de Montréal), Correlations of the Riemann Zeta on the critical line
16:30 - 17:00 Matt Olechnowicz (University of Toronto), Distribution of preperiodic points in one-parameter families
17:00 - 17:30 Sourabhashis Das (University of Waterloo), On the number of irreducible factors with a given multiplicity in function fields
17:30 - 18:00 Liam Orovec (University of Waterloo), Small Univoque Bases
Monday June 5  (CRX C309)
8:00 - 8:30 William Verreault (Université Laval), Sums of arithmetic functions running on factorials
8:30 - 9:00 Yash Totani (University of Waterloo), On the problem of representing integers by quadratic forms
9:00 - 9:30 Daniel Johnstone (University of Toronto), A construction of some Stable Transfer Operators
9:30 - 10:00 Marti Roset Julia (McGill University), The Gross--Kohnen--Zagier theorem via p-adic uniformization
10:00 - 10:30 Nic Fellini (Queen's University), Variations of a conjecture of Ankeny-Artin-Chowla
15:00 - 15:30 Mihir Deo (University of Ottawa), Factorization of unbounded $p$-adic $L$-functions
15:30 - 16:00 Malors Espinosa Lara (University of Toronto), A Symbol from Beyond Endoscopy
Equivariant Schubert calculus and beyond
Org: Edward Richmond (Oklahoma State) and Kirill Zainoulline (University of Ottawa)
Research in Schubert calculus involves a rich variety of techniques coming from representation theory and combinatorics. The interactions between these techniques yield interesting connections between objects such as symmetric functions, partitions, root systems and Coxeter groups. This session will focus on new results and developments in cohomology theories of flag varieties and modern equivariant Schubert calculus; junior researchers are encouraged to apply.
Monday June 5  (STEM 464)
8:30 - 9:00 Dennin Hugh (Ohio State), Bijective proofs of derivative formulas for Schubert polynomials
9:00 - 9:30 George Seelinger (University of Michigan), K-theoretic Catalan functions
9:30 - 10:00 Weihong Xu (Virginia Tech), A presentation for the quantum K ring of partial flag manifolds
10:00 - 10:30 Rui Xiong (University of Ottawa), Automorphisms of the Quantum Cohomology of the Springer Resolution and Applications
15:00 - 15:30 Reuven Hodges (University of California San Diego), Levi-spherical Schubert varieties
15:30 - 16:00 Mihail Tarigradschi (Rutgers), Classifying cominuscule Schubert varieties up to isomorphism
16:00 - 16:30 Minyoung Jeon (University of Georgia), Mather classes of Schubert varieties via small resolutions
16:30 - 17:00 Nathan Lesnevich (Washington University in St. Louis), Splines on Cayley Graphs of the Symmetric Group
Geometric Topology, pseudo-Anosov Maps, and Complex Dynamics
Org: Mariam Alhawaj, Giulio Tiozzo and Abdul Zalloum (University of Toronto)
The interplay of geometric topology and complex dynamics have proved to be fruitful. Since the work of Thurston and his introduction of pseudo-Anosov homeomorphisms there have been many recent new developments, including the construction of generalized pseudo-Anosov from Hubbard trees and the new progress in the twisted rabbit problem using combinatorial methods. The goal of this session is to bring experts of both fields in order to develop new connections between the two areas.
Saturday June 3  (STEM 201)
8:30 - 9:10 George Domat (Fields), Coarse Geometry of Big Mapping Class Groups of Graphs
9:10 - 9:50 Mariam Al-Hawaj (University of Toronto), Generalized pseudo-Anosov Maps and Hubbard Trees
9:50 - 10:30 Mireille Soergel (ETH), An introdution to Dyer groups
15:00 - 15:40 Chenxi Wu (University of Wisconsin), Sub shift of finite types induced by linear order
15:40 - 16:20 Malavika Mukundan (University of Michigan), Twisting problems in complex dynamics
16:20 - 17:00 Sami Douba (Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques), On regular subgroups of $\mathrm{SL}_3(\mathbb{R})$
17:00 - 17:40 Rylee Lyman (Rutgers University), CTs for Free Products
Sunday June 4  (STEM 201)
8:30 - 9:10 Reila Zheng (University of Toronto), Sharkovsky's Ordering on the Mandelbrot Set
9:10 - 9:50 Karl Winsor (Fields Institute), Pseudo-Anosov homeomorphisms and interval maps
9:50 - 10:30 Annette Karrer (McGill), From Stallings' Theorem to connected components of Morse boundaries of graph of groups
15:00 - 15:40 Ilya Kazachkov (Fields institute), Real Cubings
15:40 - 16:20 Harry Petyt (Oxford), $\ell^p$ nonpositive curvature
16:20 - 17:00 Alice Kerr (Bristol), Loxodromic elements in right-angled Artin groups
17:00 - 17:40 Thomas Haettel (CRM Montréal), Garside groups and nonpositive curvature
Geometry for Partial Differential Equations
Org: Goong Chen (Texas A&M University), Jie Xiao (Memorial University) and Ning Zhang (Central China University of Science and Technology)
This scientific session will bring together researchers who work in partial differential equations (PDEs) with applications to computer science and mathematical physics. Topics will include efficient techniques of computational-convex-differential geometry and harmonic-numerical-potential analysis, and applications.
Saturday June 3  (LMX 241)
8:00 - 9:00 Goong Chen (Texas A&M University), Animal Motions and Their Fourier Decomposition
9:00 - 9:30
9:30 - 10:00 Deping Ye (Memorial University), Mou He Fang Gai: A legend over thousands years
10:00 - 10:40 Parisa Fatheddin (Ohio State University), Asymptotic Behavior of Stochastic Navier-Stokes and Schrodinger Equations
15:00 - 15:40 Chong Wang (Washington and Lee University), Periodic Minimizers of A Ternary Nonlocal Isoperimetric Problem
15:40 - 16:20 Jerome Quintin (University of Waterloo), Toward a non-perturbative understanding of a non-singular universe
16:20 - 17:00 Qi S. Zhang (University of California Riverside), Log gradient estimates of the heat equation on manifolds.
Sunday June 4  (LMX 241)
8:30 - 9:00 Eric Woolgar (University of Alberta), Uniqueness problems for quasi-Einstein equations
9:00 - 9:30 Tuoxin Li (University of British Columbia), Beckner's inequality for axially symmetric functions on $\mathbb{S}^4$ and $\mathbb{S}^6$
9:30 - 10:00 Haifeng Hu (McGill University), Structural Stability for 1D Semiconductor Hydrodynamic Model with Sonic Boundary
10:00 - 10:30 Kazuo Yamazaki (Texas Tech University), Recent developments for convex integration on fluid PDEs
15:00 - 15:40 Xinyang Lu (Lakehead University), Regularity of equations from epitaxial growth
15:40 - 16:20 Shaohua Chen (Cape Breton University), Global solutions for the 1-D compressible Euler equations with time-dependent damping
16:20 - 17:00 Paula Burkhardt-Guim (New York University), ADM mass for $C^0$ metrics and distortion under Ricci-DeTurck flow
Group Symmetries and Equivariance in Algebra, Descent, Geometry, and Topology
Org: Dorette Pronk, Deni Salja and Geoff Vooys (Dalhousie University)
This session will bring together researchers to learn from each other and share our relative perspectives on equivariance and symmetry in a wide diversity of fields, including algebraic geometry, algebraic topology, arithmetic geometry, category theory, differential and symplectic geometry, (equivariant) homotopy theory, Hopf algebras, (p-adic) representation theory, sheaf theory, stack theory, topological data analysis, topological complexity theory, and more.
Sunday June 4  (LMX 390)
9:00 - 9:30 James Steele (University of Calgary), Equivariant cohomology and the categorical local Langlands correspondence
9:30 - 10:00 Nicole Kitt (University of Waterloo), Characterization of Cofree Representations of $\text{SL}_n\times\text{SL}_m$
10:00 - 10:30 Emily Cliff (Universite de Sherbrooke), Principal 2-group bundles and applications
Monday June 5  (LMX 390)
8:30 - 9:00 Jordan Watts (Central Michigan University), Weak equivalences between action groupoids
9:00 - 9:30 Jonathan Scott (Cleveland State University), Algebraic Factorization of Chain Algebra Morphisms
9:30 - 10:00 Jean-Baptiste Vienney (University of Ottawa)
10:00 - 10:30 Robin Cockett (University of Calgary), Moore-Penrose Inverses in Dagger Categories
Hopf Algebras and Related Topics
Org: Yevgenia Kashina (DePaul University, Chicago), Mikhail Kotchetov (Memorial University), Mitja Mastnak (Saint-Mary's University) and Yorck Sommerhäuser (Memorial University)
A Hopf algebra is an algebra for which it is possible to define the tensor product of two modules. Hopf algebras are currently an area of very intense research, with applications ranging from conformal field theory to quantum computing. In addition to these, this session will include related topics such as tensor categories, quantum groups, algebraic groups, and Hopf orders.
Saturday June 3  (LMX 220)
8:00 - 8:50 Marcelo Aguiar (Cornell University, USA), The Eckmann-Hilton argument in duoidal categories
9:00 - 9:25 Stefan Catoiu (DePaul University, USA), Recent developments in the theory of generalized derivatives via algebra
9:30 - 9:55 Kayla Orlinsky (University of Southern California, USA), Second indicators of the fusion category $\mathcal{C}(G,H)$ where $G$ is a Coxeter group and $H$ is a reflection subgroup of $G$
10:00 - 10:25 Kenny De Commer (Vrije Universiteit Brussel, Belgium), Doi-Koppinen modules and quantized Harish-Chandra modules
15:00 - 15:50 Jean-Simon Pacaud Lemay (Macquarie University, Australia), Lifting Trace with Hopf Algebras and Hopf Monads
16:00 - 16:25 Ellen Kirkman (Wake Forest University, USA), McKay matrices for finite-dimensional Hopf algebras
17:30 - 17:55 Bahram Rangipour (University of New Brunswick, Canada), Toward the primary conjecture
Sunday June 4  (LMX 220)
8:00 - 8:50 Hongdi Huang (Rice University, USA), Twisting of graded quantum groups and comodule algebras
9:00 - 9:50 Xingting Wang (Howard University, USA), Twisting Manin’s universal quantum groups and comodule algebras
10:00 - 10:25 Ryan Aziz (Université Libre de Bruxelles, Belgium), Generalize Yetter-Drinfeld Modules and Center of Biactegories
15:00 - 15:55 Sean Sanford (Ohio State University, USA), Non-Split Tambara-Yamagami Categories over the Reals
16:00 - 16:50 Rui Xiong (University of Ottawa, Canada), Structure algebras, Hopf algebroids and oriented cohomology of a group
17:00 - 17:50 Qing Zhang (Purdue University, USA), Super-modular categories from near-group centers
Monday June 5  (LMX 220)
8:00 - 8:50 Yilong Wang (BIMSA, China), Modular tensor categories from SL(2,Z) representations
9:00 - 9:25 Joost Vercruysse (Université Libre de Bruxelles, Belgium), A Hopf category of Frobenius algebras
Interaction of discrete and convex geometry with analysis and combinatorics
Org: Karoly Bezdek (University of Calgary) and Ferenc Fodor (University of Szeged, Hungary)
Discrete geometry studies configurations of geometric objects (such as packings and coverings, combinatorial and metric theory of polytopes, geometric algorithms, rigidity theory, and the geometry of numbers), which may often be studied by the theory of convex bodies. This field is further fueled by computational geometry. This scientific session is intended to be meeting place for senior and junior experts of geometry, geometric functional analysis, probability and combinatorics in order to interact and share their ideas about current problems, recent advances and emerging directions in discrete and convex geometry.
Saturday June 3  (LMX 240)
15:00 - 15:30 Egon Schulte (Northeastern University, USA), Skeletal Uniform Polyhedra
15:30 - 16:00 Christian Bingane (Polytechnique Montreal), Maximal perimeter of a convex small polygon
16:00 - 16:30 Deping Ye (Memorial University), The dual Minkowski problem for unbounded closed hypersurfaces
16:30 - 17:00 Ted Bisztriczky (University of Calgary), A COMBINATORIAL CONSTRUCTION OF BI-CYCLIC 4-POLYTOPES
17:00 - 17:30 Barry Monson (University of New Brunswick), The Grand Antiprism
17:30 - 18:00 Karoly Bezdek (University of Calgary), On totally separable packings
Sunday June 4  (LMX 240)
8:00 - 8:30 Alina Stancu (Concordia University), On convex bodies with sections of prescribed volume
8:30 - 9:00 Andriy Prymak (University of Manitoba), Convex bodies of constant width with exponential illumination number
9:00 - 9:30 Yiming Zhao (Syracuse University, USA), The Minkowski problem in Gaussian probability space
9:30 - 10:00 Andrii Arman (University of Manitoba), Upper bounds on the chromatic number of low dimensional spaces
10:00 - 10:30 Manuel Fernandez (GeorgiaTech, Atlanta, USA), On the $\ell_0$ Isoperimetry of Measurable Sets
15:00 - 15:30 Brett Leroux (University of California at Davis, USA), Wendel’s theorem and the neighborliness of random polytopes
15:30 - 16:00 Alexandra Szabo (University of Szeged, Hungary), On the variance of the volume of random polytopes
16:00 - 16:30 Viktor Vigh (University of Szeged, Hungary), On random spherical disc-polygons
16:30 - 17:00 Balazs Grunfelder (University of Szeged, Hungary), On asymptotic properties of generalized random polygons
17:00 - 17:30 Kinga Nagy (University of Szeged, Hungary), Best and random approximations with generalized disc-polygons
17:30 - 18:00 Ferenc Fodor (University of Szeged, Hungary), Asymptotic expansions for generalized random polygons
Interplay Between Analysis and Convexity
Org: Michael Roysdon (ICERM, Brown), Deping Ye (Memorial University) and Yiming Zhao (Syracuse)
The field of Convex Geometric Analysis is one which has become very rich in recent years owing to its unique blend of the fields of Convex Geometry, Functional Analysis, Harmonic Analysis, PDEs and Probability. Convex Geometric Analysis concerns the study of convex bodies in finite dimensional normed spaces and linear invariants associated to them. Many problems of isoperimetric type (Busemann-Petty Problem, Mahler's conjecture, affine isoperimetric problems, and Brunn-Minkowski type inequalities) and PDEs of Monge-Ampère (Minkowski problems) are actively studied. This session will include reseachers employing methods from functional analysis, PDEs, calculus of variations, optimal transport theory and probability to solve these naturally occurring geometry problems.
Sunday June 4  (LMX 418)
8:30 - 9:00 Almut Burchard (University of Toronto), On pointwise montonicity of heat kernels
9:00 - 9:30 Károly Bezdek (University of Calgary), The Kneser-Poulsen conjecture for uniform contractions revisited
9:30 - 10:00 Joshua Flynn (McGill University), Hardy Inequalities and Mean Convex Domains
10:00 - 10:30 Min Chen (McGill University), IN-HOMOGENEOUS GAUSS CURVATURE FLOWS
15:00 - 15:30 Zengle Zhang (Chongqing University of Arts and Sciences), The $(\varphi, \psi)$ Orlicz mixed affine and geominimal surface areas
15:30 - 16:00 Beatrice-Helen Vritsiou (University of Alberta), The Illumination Conjecture for convex bodies with many symmetries
16:00 - 16:30 Zhen Shuang (Memorial University of Newfoundland), Weighted Laplacian Evolution Equation and Signal Decomposition
16:30 - 17:00 Wen Ai (Memorial University of Newfoundland), The $L_p$ dual Minkowski problem for unbounded closed convex sets
17:00 - 17:30 Chengjun Yue (Memorial University of Newfoundland), A cartoon+texture image decomposition based on interpolation spaces
Monday June 5  (LMX 418)
8:30 - 9:00 Jiazu Zhou (Southwest University), Isoperimetric inequalities for mean curvature integrals
9:00 - 9:30 Wanjun Ai (Southwest University), A Geometric Constructive Proof for the 2D Discrete Minkowski Problem
9:30 - 10:00 Julián Haddad (Universidad de Sevilla), Higher-order Petty's projection inequality
10:00 - 10:30
15:00 - 15:30 Ferenc Fodor (University of Szeged), A central limit theorem for the area of random disc-polygons
15:30 - 16:00 Sergii Myroshnychenko (Lakehead University), How far apart can centroids be?
16:00 - 16:30 Xia Zhou (Memorial University of Newfoundland), On the optimal Orlicz norms and the general dual Musielak Orlicz-Minkowski problems
16:30 - 17:00 Fang Hong (McGill University), Sharpened Minkowski Inequality in Cartan-Hadamard Spaces
17:00 - 17:30 Fanheng Xu (Memorial University of Newfoundland), Geometric Sharp Sobolev-type Principle for The Graphic Submanifolds of Euclidean Space
Mathematical modelling in public health
Org: Hongbin Guo (University of Ottawa), Felicia Magpantay (Queen's University) and Xiaoying Wang (Trent University)
This session will bring together researchers working on mathematical epidemiology with expertise in the development, analysis and inference of disease models, to present their recent advances and mathematical challenges. This session will also serve as a platform for junior and senior researchers to exchange new ideas and initiate potential collaborations.
Saturday June 3  (LMX 242)
9:00 - 9:30 Michael Li (University of Alberta), An Epidemic Enigma: Challenges in Modeling the Influenza Epidemic in a Boarding School
9:30 - 10:00 Ping Yan (Public Health Agency of Canada), A proportional incidence rate model for aggregated data on vaccine effectiveness against COVID-19 hospital/ICU admissions
10:00 - 10:30 Michael WZ Li (Public Health Agency of Canada), The Past, Present and the Future of Mathematical Modeling Supporting Public Health
15:00 - 15:30 Daihai He (Hongkong Ploytechnic University), Resolving the enigma of Iquitos and Manaus: A modelling analysis of multiple COVID-19 epidemic waves in two Amazonian cities
15:30 - 16:00 Xi Huo (University of Miami), Vector-borne disease outbreak prevention: linking mosquito trap data to mathematical models
16:00 - 16:30 Bryce Morsky (Florida State University), The impact of threshold decision mechanisms of collective behaviour on disease spread
16:30 - 17:00 Yijun Lou (Hongkong Ploytechnic University), Getting jab or regular test: observations from an impulsive epidemic COVID-19 model
17:00 - 17:30 Yanyu Xiao (University of Cincinnati), Investigations the optimal de-escalation strategies during pandemic
Sunday June 4  (LMX 242)
9:00 - 9:30 Xiaoying Wang (Trent University), Studying the mixed transmission in a community with age heterogeneity: COVID-19 as a case study
9:30 - 10:00 Mingran Zhang (University of Victoria), Modeling the Proliferation and Regulation of CD4+ T Cells During an Immune Response
10:00 - 10:30 Sicheng Zhao (Queens University), A Review of Bond Percolation Methods on Epidemic Network Models
Mathematical Modelling of Ecological, Evolutionary and Infectious Disease Dynamics
Org: Jude Dzevela Kong (York University) and Stacey Smith? (University of Ottawa)
Infectious diseases can have several drivers, including societal ones, as well as ecological and evolutionary forces acting on host-pathogen systems and interfaces. This highly multidisciplinary session will bring together researchers working on different (sub-)fields of ecological, evolutionary, and infectious disease dynamics to understand the interplay of the factors underlying disease emergence and modelling of the widespread influence of humans on host and pathogen evolutionary trajectories. The accepted abstracts will be those that use quantitative methods to study ecological, evolutionary or infectious disease dynamics.
Sunday June 4  (LMX 242)
8:00 - 8:30 Jude Kong (York University), Dynamics of a cholera transmission model: from Microscopic Cycles to Macroscopic Cycles
8:30 - 9:00 Zahra Movahedi Nia (York University), Predicting Hotspots of Marburg Virus in Africa using Ecological Niche Modeling
15:00 - 15:30 Junling Ma (York University), Estimating the Effect of Contact Tracing During the Early State of an Epidemic
15:30 - 16:00 Francis Anokye (Memorial), Newfoundland and Labrador Two-Peaked BA.1 Wave
16:00 - 16:30 Tyler Meadows (Queen's), Microbial Competition in a Serial Transfer Culture
16:30 - 17:00 Xiaoying Wang (Trent), Studying the fear effect in a predator-prey system with apparent competition
17:00 - 17:30 Stacey Smith? (Ottawa), Modelling mutation in equine infectious anemia virus infection suggests a path to viral clearance with repeated vaccination
17:30 - 18:00 Carly Rozins (York University), Why Are Bat-Borne Viruses So Deadly?
Monday June 5  (LMX 242)
8:00 - 8:30 Michael Li (University of Alberta), Nonidentifiability in Parameter Estimation of Simple and Complex Epidemic Models
8:30 - 9:00 Woldegebriel Assefa Woldegerima (York University), Fractional differential equation models for disease dynamics: hepatitis B-virus with two-age structures as an example
9:00 - 9:30 Sonia Gazeau (Université de Montréal), Constructing virtual patient populations to understand immune responses in immunosuppressed and cancer patients with COVID-19
9:30 - 10:00 Chinwendu Madubueze (Federal University of Agriculture, Makurdi), Modelling transmission dynamics of Lassa fever transmission with environmental pathway transmission
10:00 - 10:30 Pei Yuan (York University), Will the vaccination strategies for monkeypox prevent outbreaks at gatherings? —a case study in Canada
15:00 - 15:30 Elaheh Abdollahi (York University), Assessing control strategies and timelines for Mycobacterium tuberculosis elimination, Nunavut as a case study
15:30 - 16:00 Qing Han (York University), Evaluation of the impact on pertussis transmission dynamics of adult and maternal boosting programs in the province of Ontario
16:00 - 16:30 Alison Simmons (University of Toronto), Pneumococcal Transmission Dynamics in Canada: 2010–2019
16:30 - 17:00 Dan Cooney (University of Pennsylvania), Long-Time Behavior of a PDE Replicator Equation for Multilevel Selection in Group-Structured Populations
17:00 - 17:30 Blessing Ogbuokiri (York University), Vaccine Hesitancy Hotspots in Africa: An Insight From Geotagged Twitter Posts
17:30 - 18:00 Yogita Sharma (University of Victoria), Effect of stochasticity and spatial structure on homing-based gene drive spread
Mathematics of Machine Learning
Org: Ben Adcock (Simon Fraser University), Tanya Schmah (University of Ottawa), Giang Tran (University of Waterloo) and Hamid Usefi (Memorial University)
Gaps between theory and practice in machine learning raise the pressing need for a broader, more comprehensive mathematical foundations. This session is the fourth in a series, and will be a forum for discussing and exploring emerging ideas in this fast-growing and exciting field. Topics include (but are not limited to): deep learning, explainability and interpretability of deep neural networks, natural language processing, feature selection and dimensionality reduction, classification and regression, and optimization methods for machine learning.
Saturday June 3  (LMX 451)
8:30 - 9:00 Vincent Létourneau (University of Ottawa), Complexity measures and regret bounds in reinforcement learning from classical statistical learning theory
9:00 - 9:30 Tiffany Vlaar (Mila), Constrained and Multirate Training of Neural Networks
10:00 - 10:30 Kimon Fountoulakis (University of Waterloo), Graph Attention Retrospective
15:00 - 15:30 Jason Bramburger (Concordia University), Auxiliary functions as Koopman observables
15:30 - 16:00 Vakhtang Putkaradze (University of Alberta), Lie-Poisson Neural Networks
16:00 - 16:30 Aaron Berk (McGill University), Variational properties of square root LASSO: Smoothness, uniqueness, explicit solutions
16:30 - 17:00 Anastasis Kratsios (McMaster University), A Transfer Principle: Universal Approximators Between Metric Spaces From Euclidean Universal Approximators
17:00 - 17:30 Martina Neuman (Michigan State University), Superiority of GNN over NN in generalizing bandlimited functions
17:30 - 18:00 Haizhao Yang (University of Maryland), Finite Expression Method: A Symbolic Approach for Scientific Machine Learning
Matrices and Operators (Bilingual Session)
Org: Ludovick Bouthat (Université Laval), Javad Mashreghi (Université Laval) and Frédéric Morneau-Guérin (TÉLUQ/Laval)
The objective of this session is to bring together researchers sharing an interest in various aspects of matrix theory or operator theory and to offer them the opportunity to discuss recent developments in these sub-disciplines.
Saturday June 3  (CRXC 408)
8:30 - 9:00 William Verreault (Université Laval), Nonlinear expansions in reproducing kernel Hilbert spaces
9:00 - 9:30 Pierre-Olivier Parisé (University of Hawai at Manoa), Divergence of Taylor Series in de Branges-Rovnyak Spaces
9:30 - 10:00 Ludovick Bouthat (Université Laval), Weighted averages of $\ell^p$ sequences: New generalizations of Hardy's inequality
10:00 - 10:30 Rajesh Pereira (University of Guelph), Linear maps which preserve convex sets and their geometric and spectral properties
15:00 - 15:30 Frédéric Morneau-Guérin (TÉLUQ), Poids de convolution sur $\ell^2$
15:30 - 16:00 Mathias Neufang (Carleton University), Non-commutative Fejer theorems, and Arens regularity of the projective tensor product of C*-algebras
16:00 - 16:30 Marcu-Antone Orsoni (University of Toronto), Dominating sets, spectral estimates and null-controllability.
16:30 - 17:00 Javad Mashreghi (Université Laval), Carleson measures in classical function spaces
Noncommutative Algebra and Noncommutative Geometry
Org: Jason Bell (University of Waterloo) and Colin Ingalls (Carleton University)
Noncommutative geometry is a discipline with strong connections to mathematical physics, representation theory, and algebraic geometry. The field is defined by its use of geometric methods in the study of difficult questions about noncommutative algebras. This session will bring together people working on many different aspects of noncommutative algebra and noncommutative geometry with a focus on recent work in quantum groups, Artin-Schelter regular algebras, and Brauer theory.
Saturday June 3  (LMX 218)
8:30 - 8:55 Ellen Kirkman (Wake Forest University), Homological Regularities
9:00 - 9:25 Hongdi Huang (Rice University), Weighted Poisson projective planes
9:30 - 9:55 Xingting Wang (Howard University), Poisson Valuation
10:00 - 10:25 Matthew Satriano (University of Waterloo), Noncommutative surfaces and stacky surfaces
15:00 - 15:25 Emily Cliff (Université de Sherbrooke), Twisted sheaves and quasi-universal bundles
15:30 - 15:55 James Zhang (University of Washington), Pivotal Automorphisms
16:00 - 16:25
16:30 - 16:55
Sunday June 4  (LMX 218)
9:00 - 9:25 Kent Vashaw (MIT), On the decomposition of tensor products of monomial modules for finite 2-groups
9:30 - 9:55 Charles Paquette (Royal Military College of Canada), Semi-invariant rings and complete intersections
10:00 - 10:25 Padmini Veerapen (Tennessee Tech University), Cocycle twists and Manin's universal quantum groups
Schedule to be determined
, LMX 218
Noncommutative Geometry and Mathematical Physics
Org: Masoud Khalkhali (Western University) and Raphael Ponge (Sichuan/Ottawa)
Noncommutative geometry (in the sense of Alain Connes) has applications in various fields of mathematics and mathematical physics. We aim at bringing together junior and senior researchers from various backgrounds to present recent progress in this area. This will be the opportunity for junior mathematicians in this field to present their work and interact with senior experts.
Saturday June 3  (LMX 254)
9:00 - 9:30 Nathan Pagliaroli (Western University, Canada), Liouville Quantum gravity from Noncommutative Geometry
9:30 - 10:00 Luuk Verhoeven (Western University, Canada), Fermionic fuzzy geometries
10:00 - 10:30 Sitanshu Gakkhar (Caltech, USA), A quantum stochastic approach to spectral action
15:00 - 15:30 Heath Emerson (U. Victoria, Canada), Heisenberg spectral cycles for flows
15:30 - 16:00 Edward McDonald (Penn State U, USA), The Dixmier trace and the Density of States
16:00 - 16:30 Ahmad Reza Haj Saeedi Sadegh (Northeastern U, USA), Deformation Spaces and localized equivariant index formulas for groupoids
16:30 - 17:00 Yiannis Loizides (George Mason U, USA), A fixed-point formula for Dirac operators on Lie groupoids
17:00 - 17:30 Ilya Shapiro (U Windsor, Canada), Hopf-cyclic coefficients for a Hopf algebra in a rigid braided category.
Sunday June 4  (LMX 254)
9:30 - 10:00 Therese Landry (UC Santa Barbara, USA), Spectral Triples for Noncommutative Solenoids
10:00 - 10:30 Damien Tageddine (McGill U., Canada), Noncommutative geometry on discrete spaces
15:00 - 15:30 Venkata Karthik Timmavajjula (University of New Brunswick, Canada), Extended diffeomorphism groups for noncommutative manifolds
15:30 - 16:00 Michael Francis (Western University, London, ON, Canada), Homological unitality of smooth groupoid algebras
16:00 - 16:30 Jesus Sanchez Jr. (Washington U. in St Louis, USA), The Spectral Zeta Cocycle
16:30 - 17:00 Daniel Hudson (University of Toronto, Canada), Weightings for Lie Groupoids and Lie Algebroids
Schedule to be determined
, LMX 254
Numerical Methods for Partial Differential Equations
Org: Yves Bourgault and Diane Guignard (University of Ottawa)
This session will cover recent developments in the field of numerical methods for solving partial differential equations, including such topics as error estimation, adaptive algorithms, geometrical methods, and uncertainty quantification.equations, for instance error estimation, adaptive algorithms, geometrical methods, uncertainty quantification, etc.
Saturday June 3  (LMX 418)
8:00 - 8:30 André Fortin (Université Laval), A discontinuous Galerkin method for stiff ODEs and DDEs
8:30 - 9:00 Sander Rhebergen (University of Waterloo), Space-time HDG for the advection-diffusion equation on time-dependent domains in the limit of small diffusion
9:00 - 9:30 Baptiste Berlioux (Polytechnique Montréal), A-stable and high order nonlinear time integration methods based on deferred correction schemes
9:30 - 10:00 Seth Taylor (McGill University), A characteristic mapping method for incompressible hydrodynamics on a rotating sphere
10:00 - 10:30 Francis Aznaran (Oxford), Transformations for Piola-mapped elements
15:00 - 15:30 Luis Mora (University of Waterloo), On the Strictly Uniform Exponential Decay of a Mixed-FEM Discretization for the Wave Equation with Boundary Dissipation
15:30 - 16:00 Jean Deteix (Université Laval), A projection scheme for the Navier–Stokes/Allan–Cahn model
16:00 - 16:30 Paride Passeli (École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne, Switzerland), Anisotropic Adaptive Finite Elements for a p-Laplace Like Problem. An Application to Aluminium Electrolysis
16:30 - 17:00 Qiwei Feng (University of Alberta), High Order Finite Difference Methods for Interface Problems
17:00 - 17:30 Maude Girardin (École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne, Switzerland), Error Assessment for a Finite Element - Neural Network Approach Applied to Parametric PDEs
17:30 - 18:00 Emmanuel Lorin (Carleton University), Neural network-based discontinuity tracking for hyperbolic conservation laws
Optimal Transport in Natural and Data Sciences
Org: Augusto Gerolin (University of Ottawa) and Abbas Momeni (Carleton University)
This session unites researchers from complementary mathematical and scientific communities who have been or are keen on working on optimal transport and its applications. Topics include but are not limited to: theory, computations, optimal transport as learning methodology, and applications to physics, natural sciences and statistics. All researchers are warmly encouraged to submit an abstract for consideration.
Saturday June 3  (LMX 390)
8:00 - 8:30 Brendan Pass (Alberta)
9:00 - 9:30 Mohammad Ali Ahmadpoor Jadehkenary (Carleton), Uniqueness of optimal plans for multi-marginal mass transport problems via a reduction argument
9:30 - 10:00 Adolfo-Vargas Jimenez (Ottawa), Dispersion Interactions in the Strictly Correlated Electron Limit of DFT via Multi-Marginal Optimal Transp
10:00 - 10:30 Nataliia Monina (Ottawa), Multimarginal Optimal Transport with Neural Networks
15:00 - 15:30 Annina Lieberherr (University of Oxford), Optimal Transport distances for classifying electronic excitations
15:30 - 16:00 Fanch Coudreuse (École normale supérieure de Lyon), Quantum Optimal Transport and applications to Quantum Gaussian states
16:30 - 17:00 Dmitry Evdokimov (Ottawa), Computational aspects of Optimal Transport: classical and quantum
17:00 - 17:30 Robert de Keijzer (Eindhoven University of Technology), Pulse based Variational Quantum Optimal Control for hybrid quantum computing
p-adic groups and representations in the Langlands program
Org: Clifton Cunnigham (University of Calgary) and Monica Nevins (University of Ottawa)
This session welcomes speakers in all aspects of the local and global Langlands correspondence, including representations of p-adic groups, Galois representations, structure theory, characters and the construction of L-, A- and ABV- packets.
Sunday June 4  (STEM 664)
15:00 - 15:30 Karol Koziol (CUNY), Derived K-invariants and the derived Satake transform
15:30 - 16:00 Kristaps Balodis (Calgary), p-adic analogs of the Kazhdan-Lusztig hypothesis
16:00 - 16:30
16:30 - 17:00 Thomas Rüd (MIT), Stable trace formula, orbital integrals, and Tamagawa numbers
17:00 - 17:30 Adèle Bourgeois (TIMC), Functoriality of Supercuspidal $L$-packets
17:30 - 18:00 Fiona Murnaghan (Toronto), Relatively supercuspidal representations
Monday June 5  (STEM 664)
9:00 - 9:30 E Thompson (Calgary), A Geometric Algorithm for Computing Zelevinsky Standard Representations.
9:30 - 10:00 Sarah Dijols (Calgary), Recent progress on the search for representations of $G_2$ distinguished by $SO_4$
10:00 - 10:30 Melissa Emory (OK State), Beyond Endoscopy via Poisson Summation
15:00 - 15:30 José Cruz (Calgary), Vogan's perspective on the local Langlands Correspondence, the Fourier Transform and the Function Sheaf Dictionary
15:30 - 16:00 James Steele (Calgary), Koszul duality patterns in the $p$-adic local Langlands correspondence
16:00 - 16:30 Ju-Lee Kim (MIT)
Quadratic forms and Linear algebraic groups
Org: Stefan Gille (University of Alberta) and Kirill Zaynullin (University of Ottawa)
New geometric techniques (such as intersection theory, algebraic cobordism, and motivic cohomology) have recently been introduced into the algebraic theory of quadratic forms, or more generally the study of projective homogeneous varieties and torsors over algebraic groups. This session focusses on recent developments and results, including applications to diverse areas such as Galois cohomology. Junior researchers are encouraged to apply.
Saturday June 3  (STEM 464)
8:00 - 8:30 Danny Ofek (University of British Columbia), On the essential dimension of cycle modules
8:30 - 9:00 Eoin Mackall (University of Maryland), (Formal) Representability of Chow groups using Milnor K-theory
9:00 - 9:30 Zinovy Reichstein (University of British Columbia), The Jordan property of Cremona groups and essential dimension
9:30 - 10:00 Cameron Ruether (Memorial University), Cohomological Obstructions to Quadratic Pairs over Schemes.
10:00 - 10:30 Erhard Neher (University of Ottawa), Knebusch's norm principle revisited
15:00 - 15:30 Colin Ingalls (Carleton University), Quasi-universal representations for finite dimensional algebras
15:30 - 16:00 Nicole Lemire (Western University), Toric Models of Algebraic Tori
16:00 - 16:30 Joshua Ruiter (Michigan State), Coding for algebraic groups
16:30 - 17:00 Mikhail Kotchetov (Memorial University), Graded algebras and quadratic forms
Quantum Information Theory Session
Org: Jason Crann (Carleton University) and Arthur Mehta (University of Ottawa)
The aim of the session is to bring together top researchers in quantum information who are at Canadian institutions, or with close ties to Canada. Talks will focus on a variety of prominent and current topics within quantum information theory including: non-local games, quantum correlations, quantum Shannon theory, quantum resource theories, operator algebraic and categorical quantum information, and quantum cryptography. There will also be a tutorial talk on the topic of self-testing in non-local games.
Friday June 2
13:00 - 16:00 Quantum Information Theory Talk and Tutorial: Yuming Zhao (University of Waterloo), Introduction to quantum self-testing, STEM 464
Saturday June 3
8:00 - 8:30 Ashwin Nayak (University of Waterloo), Optimal lower bounds for Quantum Learning via Information Theory, LMX 360
8:30 - 9:00 Sam Harris (Northern Arizona University), Quantum reductions of synchronous games to graph games, LMX 360
9:00 - 9:30 Hermie Monterde (University of Manitoba), Low fidelity quantum transmission, LMX 360
9:30 - 10:00 Nathaniel Johnston (Mount Allison University), Absolute k-Incoherence and Antidistinguishability, LMX 360
10:00 - 10:30 David Cui (Massachusetts Institute of Technology), Sum-of-squares decompositions and nonlocal games, LMX 360
15:00 - 15:30 Sherry Wang (University of Ottawa), Post-quantum Technologies: Password Authentication and Digital Credentials, LMX 360
15:30 - 16:00 Cunlu Zhou (University of New Mexico), A singlet projector based NPA hierarchy for the quantum MAXCUT problem, LMX 360
16:00 - 16:30 Nicholas LaRacuente (University of Chicago), Information Fragility or Robustness of Quantum States and Processes, LMX 360
16:30 - 17:00 Mahmud Azam (University of Saskatchewan), TQFTs and Quantum Computing, LMX 360
17:00 - 17:30 Dave Touchette (Université de Sherbrooke), LMX 360
17:30 - 18:00 Debbie Leung (University of Waterloo), Rate-Distortion Theory for Mixed States Ensembles, LMX 360
Sunday June 4
8:00 - 8:30 Connor Paddock (University of Ottawa), Satisfiability problems and algebras of boolean constraint system games, LMX 360
8:30 - 9:00 Eric Culf (University of Waterloo), Coset states in Uncloneable Cryptography, LMX 360
9:00 - 9:30 Sébastien Lord (University of Ottawa), Uncloneable Quantum Advice, LMX 360
9:30 - 10:00 Xiaoning Bian (Dalhousie University), Generators and relations for 3-qubit Clifford+CS operators, LMX 360
10:00 - 10:30 Thomas Theurer (University of Calgary), Resource theory of quantum thermodynamics: State convertibility from qubit cooling and heating, LMX 360
Recent Advances in Mathematical Finance
Org: Alexandru Badescu (University of Calgary) and Cody Hyndman (Concordia University)
Mathematical Finance considers models, pricing, and management of financial variables; contracts, risks, and markets. The session includes, but is not limited to, talks on: stochastic modelling of financial assets; pricing and hedging derivative securities; term-structure of interest rates; portfolio management; credit risk; arbitrage theory; volatility forecasting; market microstructure and price formation; and computational methods and applications of machine learning in finance.
Saturday June 3  (LMX 405)
8:00 - 8:30 Matheus Grasselli (McMaster University), Green monetary policy
8:30 - 9:00 Mark Reesor (Wilfrid Laurier University), Incorporating Climate Risk into Portfolio Credit Risk Models via Distortion
9:00 - 9:30 Maciej Augustyniak (Université de Montréal), A Discrete-Time Hedging Framework for Econometric Option Pricing Models
9:30 - 10:00 Jean-François Bégin (Simon Fraser University), A general option pricing framework for affine fractionally integrated models
10:00 - 10:30 François Watier (UQAM), A Weighted Mean-Variance Portfolio Under a No-Bankruptcy Constraint
15:00 - 15:30 Clarence Simard (UQAM), Optimal dividend with a proportional bound in a Brownian model
15:30 - 16:00 Jean-François Renaud (UQAM), Maximization of dividend payments with a concave bound on the dividend rate
16:00 - 16:30 Alexandre Roch (ESG UQAM), Optimal dividend and capital injection strategies : a viscosity approach
16:30 - 17:00 Anne Mackay (Université de Sherbrooke), Optimal stopping with a discontinuous and time-dependent reward function
17:00 - 17:30 Frédéric Godin (Concordia University), Risk allocation through Shapley decompositions with applications to variable annuities
17:30 - 18:00 Adam Metzler (Wilfrid Laurier University), (Machine) Learning From Transaction-Level Investment Account Data
Sunday June 4  (LMX 405)
8:00 - 8:30 Dena Firoozi (HEC Montréal), LQG Risk-Sensitive Mean Field Games with a Major Agent
8:30 - 9:00 Anastasis Kratsios (McMaster University), Designing Universal Causal Deep Learning Models: The Geometric (Hyper)Transformer
9:00 - 9:30 Christoph Frei (University of Alberta), Principal Trading Arrangements: Optimality under Temporary and Permanent Price Impact
9:30 - 10:00 Roman Makarov (Wilfrid Laurier University), Structural Credit Risk Models with Occupation Times and Spectral Expansions
10:00 - 10:30 Antony Ware (University of Calgary), Multi-factor polynomial models for energy commodity markets
15:00 - 15:30 David Saunders (University of Waterloo), Bounds on Choquet Integrals in Finite Product Spaces for Capacities with Given Marginals
15:30 - 16:00 Luca Lalor (Calgary), A Numerical Solution to an Algorithmic and HFT Problem with a Jump-Diffusion Price Process
16:00 - 16:30 Ziteng Cheng (Toronto), Mean field regrets in discrete time games
16:30 - 17:00 Louis Arsenault-Mahjoubi (SFU), Discrete nonlinear filtering in finance: Applications to stochastic volatility models with jumps
17:00 - 17:30 Kirill Golubnichiy (Calgary), Ill-Posed Problem for the Black-Scholes Equation solution and Machine Learning
Set theory and its applications
Org: Marcin Sabok (McGill University) and Iian Smythe (University of Winnipeg)
Set theory traditionally serves as a foundation for mathematics and as the rigorous study of the infinite, however its role as a tool in other parts of mathematics has blossomed in recent decades. This session will invite researchers to speak on applications of set theory to a wide variety of different areas such as combinatorics, Banach spaces, operator algebra, topology, dynamics, and ergodic theory, as well as on topics in pure set theory.
Saturday June 3
8:30 - 9:00 Keegan Dasilva Barbosa (University of Toronto), Box Ramsey and Canonical Partitions, CRX 308
9:00 - 9:30 Davoud Abdi (University of Calgary), Counterexample to Conjectures of Bonato-Tardif, Thomass\'e and Tyomkyn, Future Directions, CRX 308
9:30 - 10:00 Antoine Poulin (McGill University), Borel complexity of Archimedean orders on finitely generated group, CRC 308
10:00 - 10:30 Ruiyuan Chen (University of Michigan), Quasi-treeable equivalence relations, CRX 308
15:00 - 15:30 Christopher Karpinski (McGill University), Hyperfiniteness of boundary actions of groups, CRX 308
15:30 - 16:00 Samuel Mellick (McGill), Higher rank groups have fixed price one, CRX 308
16:00 - 16:30 Allison Wang (Carnegie Mellon University), Every CBER is smooth below the Carlson-Simpson generic partition, CRX 308
16:30 - 17:00 Spencer Unger (University of Toronto), Flows on the torus, CRX 308
Sunday June 4
8:30 - 9:00 Brian Pinsky (Rutgers University), Groups which are not Automorphism Groups of Graphs, CRX 308
9:00 - 9:30 Christopher Eagle (University of Victoria), Counting models of theories in non-first-order logics, CRX 308
9:30 - 10:00 Diana Carolina Montoya (Technical University of Vienna), Maximal independence and singular cardinals, CRX 308
10:00 - 10:30 Asger Tornquist (University of Copenhagen), Almost disjoint families in higher dimensions, CRX 308
Skills Coaching in the Mathematics Classroom
Org: Tyler Pattenden (King's University College) and Andrew Skelton (York University)
In many post-secondary mathematics courses, the focus is squarely on mathematical content, but we know there are far more intangible skills a student develops in the mathematics classroom. The aim of this session is to make those intangible skills more tangible.

The Conference Board of Canada’s Employability Skills brochure lists 16 skills that are needed to improve ability and thrive in the workplace and beyond. Problem-solving and numeracy, typically the highest priorities in most post-secondary mathematical classrooms, are just two of these 16 skills, so how do we explicitly teach and evaluate progress in other skills? Studies have shown that focusing simultaneously on mathematical and other academic skills is invaluable in helping students with the high school to university mathematics transition (Lake et al 2017) .

In this session, we want to learn from instructors who have developed tools that help with the explicit, intentional, and targeted teaching and learning of a skill, rather than a mathematical concept. This skill could be, but is certainly not limited to, communication, group work, learning skills, peer evaluation, reflection, goal setting, using multiple representations, or research skills. We are interested in hearing about the development of your tool, any obstacles you faced and how you have or might evaluate the success of your intervention.

Saturday June 3  (STEM 224)
8:00 - 8:30 Matthew Cheung (York University), Designing a Developmental Mathematics Course to Support Productive Struggle
8:30 - 9:00 Darja Barr (University of Manitoba), Test Anxiety: Fight or Flight?!
9:00 - 9:30 Fabian Parsch (University of Toronto), Teaching and assessing student writing in two-stage team assignments
9:30 - 10:00 Diana Skrzydlo (University of Waterloo), Teaching and Assessing Professional Skills
10:00 - 10:30 Asmita Sodhi (University of Victoria), Developing Metacognitive Skills through Guided Reflection
15:00 - 15:25 Chris Eagle (University of Victoria), Simulating mathematics research in the classroom
15:25 - 15:50 Peter Harrington (University of British Columbia), Group work, reflection, and mathematical communication in a large first year calculus course
15:50 - 16:15 Burcu Tuncer Karabina (University of Waterloo), The Whys, Whats, and Hows of Feedback
16:15 - 16:40 Ana Duff (Ontario Tech University), Teaching Problem-Solving Using a Systematic Framework
16:40 - 17:05 Anton Mosunov (University of Waterloo), Problem Solving Sessions and Presentation of Proofs In Advanced Algebra Class
17:05 - 17:30 Jessie Meanwell (McMaster University), Takeaways from Teacher Desmos: implementing an interactive tool to encourage visual thinking in complex analysis
17:30 - 17:55 Carmen Bruni (University of Waterloo), Years in the Making - The Story of CS136L
Sophisticated Stories from the High School Classroom
Org: Chris Suurtamm (University of Ottawa) and Peter Taylor (Queen's University)
Much has been written about the need to bring more rich, engaging and authentic mathematics into the school classroom. We will invite high school teachers to work with one or two sophisticated math activities in the 2023 winter-spring term, write a report about it—the experience of both teacher and students—and discuss their findings in this session. A collection of suggested problems will be made available to these teachers. We invite faculty and graduate students in mathematics and math education to interact with the teachers and discuss with them the question of what kinds of experience prepare students for success at university. We will be able to give some travel and registration support to any teacher who is interested in presenting or simply attending.
Sunday June 4  (STEM 224)
9:00 - 10:30 Presentations and discussion, Sophisticated Stories from the High School Classroom
15:00 - 17:00 Presentations and discussion, Sophisticated Stories from the High School Classroom
Special Session in Number Theory in Celebration of the 70th Birthday of Ram Murty
Org: Kumar Murty (University of Toronto) and Gary Walsh (Tutte, Ottawa)
Number Theory in Canada has an extremely strong tradition, and remains so today with several centers of research across the country. The impact of Ram Murty's illustrious career can be felt in Number Theory from coast to coast. In this session, we invite Number Theory colleagues of Ram Murty from across Canada, and nearby states, to speak on their research, and where applicable, its connections to Ram Murty's work.
Saturday June 3  (CRXC 240)
8:00 - 8:30 Karl Dilcher (Dalhousie University), On a result of Koecher concerning Markov-Ap\'ery type formulas for the Riemann zeta function
8:30 - 9:00 Brad Rodgers (Queen’s), Distances between zeros of L-functions at small and large scales
9:00 - 9:30 Felix Baril Boudreau (University of Lethbridge), Arithmetic Rank Bounds for Abelian Varieties
9:30 - 10:00 Abhishek Bharadwaj (Queen's University), Linear Relations among special values of $L$ functions
10:00 - 10:30 Hester Graves (Center for Computing Services), The minimal Euclidean function on $\mathbb{Z}[i]$
15:00 - 15:30 Amir Akbary (University of Lethbridge), Constants for Artin-like problems
15:30 - 16:00 Freydoon Shahidi (Purdue University), Local Langlands Correspondence and the Internal Structure of Arthur Packets
16:00 - 16:30 Henri Darmon (McGill University), Green's functions for RM points.
16:30 - 17:00 Yu-Ru Liu (University of Waterloo), Equidistribution of Polynomial Sequences in Function Fields
Sunday June 4  (CRXC 240)
8:00 - 8:30 Cameron Stewart (University of Waterloo), On prime factors of terms of binary recurrence sequences
8:30 - 9:00 Matilde Lalin (Université de Montréal), The distribution of values of cubic $L$-functions at $s=1$
9:00 - 9:30 Steven Miller (Williams College), Combinatorics in Analyzing $L$-Function Coefficients and Applications to Low-Lying Zeros
9:30 - 10:00 Kumar Murty (University of Toronto), Prime divisors of Fourier coefficients of modular forms
10:00 - 10:30 Michael Bennett (University of British Columbia), Powerful numbers in arithmetic progression
15:00 - 15:30 Hershy Kisilevsky (Concordia University), Non-Zero Central Values of Dirichlet Twists of Elliptic L-Functions
15:30 - 16:00 Gary Walsh (Tutte Institute & Ottawa), Curves with high rank using Pell equations and Murty sums
16:00 - 16:30 Abdellah Sebbar (University of Ottawa), Modular Differential Equations
16:30 - 17:00 Ram Murty (Queen's University), The large sieve revisited
Schedule to be determined
, CRXC 240
, CRXC 240
Student Research Talks
Org: Alice Lacaze-Masmonteil (Ottawa) and Daniel Zackon (McGill)
Saturday June 3  (CRX C309)
8:00 - 8:30 Zhen Shuang (Memorial University of Newfoundland), Weighted p-Laplacian Parabolic Equation and Signal Decomposition
8:30 - 9:00 Behnoosh Zamanlooy (McMaster), Strong Data Processing Inequalities for Locally Differentially Private Mechanisms
9:00 - 9:30 Chengjun Yue (Memorial University of Newfoundland), Three Diffusion-wave Models with Nonlocal Operators for Image Denoising
9:30 - 10:00 Ankana Dey (Université de Sherbrooke), Metacommunity Theory : Adapting for the Human Microbiome
10:00 - 10:30 Courtney Allen (University of Guelph), A de novo implementation of the Anaerobic Digestion Model 1 raises questions about computational speed
15:00 - 15:30 Arian Haghparast (York), Critical probability for phase transition in a degenerate random environment
15:30 - 16:00 Diba Heydary (University of Toronto), Adventures in Geometric Topology: An Introduction to the Mapping Class Group
16:00 - 16:30 Silas Vriend (McMaster), On a Free-Endpoint Isoperimetric Problem in $\mathbb{R}^2$
16:30 - 17:00 Achintya Raya Polavarapu (University of Alberta), Stonean representation of sup-completion of a vector lattice
17:00 - 17:30 Manal Alzahrani (University of Ottawa), Computing the Faithful Dimension of Certain Classes of $p$-Groups via the Orbit Method
17:30 - 18:00 Tonatiuh Matos Wiederhold (University of Toronto), Two-player infinite games on posets
Theory and Application of Finite Fields
Org: Daniel Panario, David Thomson and Qiang Wang (Carleton University)
Finite fields provide the foundation for many aspects of secure and robust communications, finite geometries, combinatorial structures, and more. Their applications include coding and information theory, symmetric and asymmetric cryptography, efficient computer arithmetic, constructions of combinatorial structures for RADAR, SONAR, software testing, and so on.
Sunday June 4  (CRXC 408)
8:00 - 8:30 Farzane Amirzade (Carleton University), QC-LDPC construction free of small size elementary trapping sets based on multiplicative subgroups of a finite field
8:30 - 9:00 Alexander Bors (Carleton University), Wreath products and cascaded feedback shift registers
9:00 - 9:30 Mark Saaltink (unaffiliated), An extremal problem in vector spaces over finite fields.
9:30 - 10:30 Delaram Kahrobaei (City University of New York), Post-quantum hash functions using $SL_n(F_p)$
15:00 - 15:30 Ariane Masuda (City University of New York), On permutation binomials of the form $x^r(x^{q-1}+a)$ over $\mathbb F_{q^e}$
15:30 - 16:00 Hugo Teixeira (Carleton University), On the functional graph of $f(X) = c(X^{q+1} + aX^2)$ over quadratic extensions of finite fields
16:00 - 16:30 Xi Xie (HuBei University), On the Niho type locally-APN power functions and their boomerang spectrum
16:30 - 17:00 Simon Kuttner (Carleton University), Applications of the subset sum problem over finite abelian groups
17:00 - 17:30 Fernando Neranga (College of the Holy Cross), Reversed Dickson polynomials of the (k+1)-th kind over finite fields

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