Partially supported by Centre for Advanced 2D Materials (CA2DM)
- Weizhu Bao (National University of Singapore)
- Peter A. Markowich (King Abdullah University of Science and Technology)
- Benoit Perthame (Sorbonne-Université)
- Eitan Tadmor (University of Maryland)
- José Antonio Carrillo (Imperial College London)
- Ionut Danaila (University of Rouen Normandy)
- Yuan Ping Fen (National University of Singapore)
- Dieter Jaksch (University of Oxford)
- Shi Jin (Shanghai Jiao Tong University)
- Henrik Jönsson (University of Cambridge)
- Choy Heng Lai (National University of Singapore)
- Mark Lewis (University of Alberta)
- Christian Lubich (Universität Tübingen)
- Antonio Helio Castro Neto (National University of Singapore)
- Lorenzo Pareschi (University of Ferrara)
- Zhouping Xin (The Chinese University of Hong Kong)
Quantum and kinetic problems have been widely encountered in the modeling and description for many problems in science and engineering with quantum effect (wave-particle duality and/or quantization) and/or particle interaction. Over the last two decades, quantum and kinetic models have been adapted for the modeling of tremendous new experiments in physics and/or materials science, such as Bose-Einstein condensation, fermion condensation, quantum fluids of light, degenerate quantum gas, graphene and 2D materials, etc., and for the kinetic description of emerging applications in biology and social science, such as cell migration, collective motion of active matter, network formation and dynamics in social science, coherent structures in crowd and traffic dynamics, flocking, swarming, etc. These new surprising experiments and emerging applications call for greater participation of mathematicians and computational scientists to address some fundamental questions related to quantum and kinetic problems, to work together with applied scientists from the modeling to computational stages, to provide mathematical analysis for justifying different models, and to design efficient and accurate computational methods.
The thematic program will bring applied and pure mathematicians, theoretical physicists, computational materials scientists and other applied scientists together to review, develop and promote interdisciplinary researches on quantum and kinetic problems that often arise in science and engineering. It will provide a forum to highlight progress in a broad range of application areas, within a coherent theme and with greater emphasis on multiscale modeling, mathematical analysis and numerical simulation for quantum and kinetic problems with emerging applications in quantum physics and chemistry, degenerate quantum gas and quantum fluids, graphene and 2D materials, network formation and collective motion in biology and social science, etc.
Please note that our office will be closed on the following public holiday.
– 27 Oct 2019, Deepavali, the following day, 28 Oct 2019 will be a Public Holiday.
– 25 Dec 2019, Christmas Day.
– 1 Jan 2020, New Year’s Day.
– 25 – 26 Jan 2020, Chinese New Year, the following day, 27 Jan 2020 will be a Public Holiday.
- IMS Distinguished Visitor Lecture Series
- Public Lecture: 20 January 2020, 6:30pm – 7:30pm
Some Equations from Mathematical Biology
Benoit Perthame, Sorbonne-Université, France
Venue: NUS University Hall, Auditorium, Lee Kong Chian Wing, Level 2, 21 Lower Kent Ridge Road, Singapore 119077
List of Speakers and Talks
Workshop 1: Recent Progress and Challenge in Quantum and Kinetic Problems
Tutorial 1 on Quantum and Kinetic Problems
Tutorial 2 on Modeling and Simulation for Quantum Condensation, Fluids and Information
Workshop 2: Modeling and Simulation for Quantum Condensation, Fluids and Information
Tutorial 3 on Emergent Phenomena – from Kinetic Models to Social Hydrodynamics
Workshop 3: Emergent Phenomena – from Kinetic Models to Social Hydrodynamics
Forum 1: Nonlinear PDEs and Related Topics
Tutorial 4 on Mathematical Biology: Modeling, Analysis and Simulation
Seminar by Zhen Lei, Fudan University, China
Workshop 4: Mathematical Biology: Modeling, Analysis and Simulation
Workshop 5: Multiscale Analysis and Methods for Dispersive PDEs and Fluid Equations