Applied Math Workshop

  • Start Date: 01/10/2014
  • End Date: 01/11/2014

 Razvan Fetecau (Simon Fraser University)
 Slim Ibrahim (University of Victoria)
 Reinhard Illner (University of Victoria)
 C. David Levermore (University of Maryland, College Park)
 Henning Struchtrup (University of Victoria)
 Paul Tupper (Simon Fraser University)
 Michael Ward (University of British Columbia)


Click for abstracts


Simon Fraser University


Analysis of Partial Differential Equations and Related Models

The main theme of this workshop will be analysis of various deterministic and stochastic models in applied math. It will coincide with the PIMS-CSC distinguished lecture given by C. David Levermore at SFU. The intended audience includes graduate students, postdocs and researchers interested in numerical methods and analysis of PDEs and stochastic models.

The workshop aims is enhance the communication among local universities and provide a platform for fostering potential collaborations as well as broadening the view of graduate students from these universities and informing them of the current frontiers in applied math.
Abstracts / Downloads / Reports: 
      11:00-11:50pm Paul Tupper (Simon Fraser University)
      1:30-2:20pm Razvan Fetecau (Simon Fraser University)
      2:30-3:30pm Reception for the distinguished lecture
      3:30-4:30pm Distinguished Lecture: Dave Levermore (University of Maryland, College Park)
      8:30-9:00am Coffee
      9:00-9:30am Dave Levermore (University of Maryland, College Park)
      9:40-10:30am Dave Levermore (University of Maryland, College Park)
      10:40-11:00 Coffee break
      11:00-11:50am Henning Struchtrup (University of Victoria)
      12:00-2:00pm Lunch break
      2:00-2:50pm Reinhard Illner (University of Victoria)
      3:00-3:50pm Michael Ward (University of British Columbia)
      4:00-4:50pm Slim Ibrahim (University of Victoria)

Weiran Sun (SFU)

Other Information: 

Some funding will be available for graduate students and postdocs. To apply, send a brief description of your research to