Second Chicago Summer School In Analysis

June 16 - July 3, 2014



This is the second series of NSF funded summer schools in analysis at the university of Chicago. It intends to introduce advanced undergraduates as well as beginning graduate students to a broad range of topics which are important to modern analysis. This includes Partial Differential Equations, Solitons, Probability and Stochastic Analysis, Numerical Analysis, Harmonic Analysis and Pseudodifferential Operators and Geometric Measure Theory. The program focuses on foundational material, and should be accessible to undergraduate and graduate students with a solid background in multivariable calculus, complex variables, measure theory, and basic functional analysis (such as Hilbert spaces).

Organizers: M. Csornyei, C. Kenig, R. Fefferman, W. Schlag, L. Silvestre, P. Souganidis.

Check the poster. For questions, write to chicagoanalysis@math.uchicago.edu


If you want to participate in this summer school, please register here. Financial support will be available for some qualified applicants. Because of funding restrictions, priority will be given to US citizens and permanent residents.

All lectures take place at room 112 in the Stevanovich center.


List of courses V

X

Minicourse by Panagiotis Souganidis and Luis Silvestre. June 16th to July 3rd.
Partial Differential Equations. description

Minicourse by Wilhelm Schlag.
Solitons and integrable systems. description

Minicourse by Carlos Kenig. June 22nd to July 3rd.
Pseudodifferential operators with applications to linear Schrodinger equations. description

Minicourse by Robert Fefferman. June 22nd to July 3rd.
An Introduction to Fourier Series. description

Minicourse by Antonio Auffinger. June 22nd to July 3rd.
Introduction to percolation and growth models. description

Minicourse by Marianna Csornyei. June 19th to June 26th.
Differentiability of functions and measures. description

Minicourse by Jonathan Weare.
Computing with deterministic and stochastic differential equations. description


These activities are financed by the University of Chicago RTG grant (DMS-1246999).


Any opinions, findings and conclusions or recomendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation (NSF).