- Unfortunately there are no upcoming events at this time
- The Quantum Hall Effect. 2020
- Effect of Cycling Ion and Solvent on the Redox Chemistry of Substituted Quinones and Solvent-Induced Breakdown of the Correlation between Redox Potential and Electron-Withdrawing Power of Substituents. 2020
- Mathematical Induction. 2020
- Galois Theory and the Artin-Schreier Theorem. 2020
- On Frobenius Theorem and Classication of 2-Dimensional Real Division Algebras. 2020
- K-Theory and An-Spaces. 2020
- 6D (1,1) gauged supergravities from orientifold compactifications. 2020
- A bound on thermal relativistic correlators at large spacelike momenta. 2020
- Superpotential of three dimensional N=1 heterotic supergravity. 2020
- From boundary data to bound states. Part II. Scattering angle to dynamical invariants (with twist). 2020
About the "Geometry and Physics" project
In the last twenty years, thanks to the prominent role of string theory, the interaction between mathematics and physics has led to significant progress in both subjects. String theory, as well as quantum field theory, has contributed to a series of profound ideas which gave rise to entirely new mathematical fields and revitalized older ones.
From a mathematical perspective some examples of this fruitful interaction are the Seiberg-Witten theory of four-manifolds, the discovery of Mirror Symmetry and Gromov-Witten theory in algebraic geometry, the study of the Jones polynomial in knot theory, the advances in low dimensional topology and the recent progress in the geometric Langlands program.
From a physical point of view, mathematics has provided physicists with powerful tools to develop their research. To name a few examples, index theorems of differential operators, toric geometry, K-theory and Calabi-Yau manifolds.
The main focus of the “Geometry and Physics” project regards the following areas:
Contact geometry and supersymmetric gauge theories.
Symplectic geometry and topological strings.
Symplectic geometry and physics interactions with low-dimensional topology.