# Seminars

## Weekly Seminars

Algebra and Combinatorics Seminar

AMUSE

Analysis/PDE Reading Seminar

Banach and Metric Space Geometry Seminar

Ewing Lectures in Computational Science

First Year Graduate Student Seminar

Frontiers in Mathematics Lecture Series

Geometry Seminar

Graduate Diversity Committee

Graduate Student Organization Seminar

Groups and Dynamics Seminar

IAMCS Seminar

Industrial and Applied Math

Inverse Problems and Machine Learning

Linear Analysis Seminar

Mathematical Physics and Harmonic Analysis Seminar

Maxson Lecture Series

Noncommutative Geometry Seminar

Nonlinear Partial Differential Equations

Number Theory Seminar

Numerical Analysis Seminar

Probability Seminar

Public lectures

Quantum Symmetries Seminar

Seminar in Random Tensors

Several Complex Variables Seminar

Spectral Theory Reading Seminar

Student Working Seminar in Algebra and Geometry

Student Working Seminar in Category Theory

Student Working Seminar in Groups and Dynamics

Student/Postdoc Working Geometry Seminar

Students Working Seminar in Number Theory

Topology Seminar

Working Seminar in Orbit Equivalence and Measured Group Theory

Working Seminar in Groups, Dynamics, and Operator Algebras

Working Seminar on Quantum Computation and Quantum Information

Workshop in Analysis and Probability Seminar

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## The Douglas Lectures »

The Douglas Lectures honor Distinguished University Professor Ronald Douglas, who has been a member of the Department of Mathematics since 1996. Douglas Lecturers are distinguished mathematicians who work in an area close to the research interests of the honoree (operator theory, Banach and C* algebras). The series typically consists of three lectures over the course of a week during the academic year. The series is made possible by an endowment established through generous initial gifts form Ciprian Foias and Carl Pearcy, augmented by contributions form departmental faculty, other friends, and former students.

## Ewing Lectures in Computational Science »

The Ewing Lecture Series in Computational Mathematics honors Distinguished Professor of Mathematics, Applied Mathematics, and Engineering Richard Ewing, who was a member of the Department of Mathematics from 1992 until 2007, Dean of Science form 1992 to 2000, and Vice President for Research form 2000 to 2007. This annual lecture, to be given by an eminent computational scientist, is currently supported by the Mobil Chair in Computational Science (Yalchin Efendiev and Jean-Luc Guermond).

## The Foias Lectures »

The Foias Lectures honor Distinguished University Professor Ciprian Foias, who has been a member of the Department of Mathematics since 2000. Foias Lecturers are distinguished mathematicians who work in some branch of analysis. They deliver up to three lectures over the course of a week during the academic year. The series is made possible by an endowment established through generous initial gifts by Professors Ron Douglas and Carl Pearcy in 2014, augmented by contributions from friends and colleagues of Professor Foias (matched by a magnanimous anonymous donor). Initial support is also provided by the Powell Chair in Mathematics and the Mobil Chair in Computational Science.

## Frontiers in Mathematics »

Frontiers in Mathematics is a departmental lecture series in the Texas A&M University Department of Mathematics. Each year, several distinguished mathematicians are invited to visit the campus for a week, and to deliver series of lectures on current research. This also provides opportunities for interactions with our faculty and graduate students.

## Geller Undergraduate Lecture Series »

The Mathematics Undergraduate Research Lecture Series is intended as a venue for undergraduate students to interact with a leading researcher from outside Texas A&M University who has also demonstrated a deep interest in mentoring students. The series is supported by the Department of Mathematics and the College of Science.

## Maxson Lecture Series »

The Maxson Lecture Series honors Professor Emeritus Carl Maxson, who was a member of the Department of Mathematics from 1969 until his retirement in 2002. This annual event is made possible by a generous endowment from Dr. Maxson's first doctoral student, Professor Ponnammal Natarajan of Chennai, India. Dr. Natarajan was also the first female Ph.D. graduate in our department (1974). Maxson Lecturers are distinguished mathematicians who work in algebra or in a closely related field.