AMERICAN CONFERENCE ON APPLIED MATHEMATICS (MATH 8)
Venue: Cambridge, Massachusetts
|Event Date/Time: Mar 24, 2008||End Date/Time: Mar 26, 2008|
Gutman Conference Center
Harvard Graduate School of Education
6 Appian Way, Cambridge, MA, USA
March 24-26, 2008
PLENARY LECTURE 1:
The Convolution and Impulse Response Scandals
by Prof. Irwin W. Sandberg,
The University of Texas at Austin, USA.
3 hours course on
''GEOMETRIC COMPUTING FOR FIELD SIMULATIONS''
(geometric modeling and grid [= mesh] generation that are necessary for the
numerical solution of PDEs.
by Professor Vasilis G. Zafiris
PROF. CHARLES A. LONG
University of Wisconsin,
To be announced
DIMITRIS KAZAKOS, USA
VASILIS ZAFIRIS, USA
The WSEAS Conference on APPLIED MATHEMATICS has already created a good tradition in successful events:
2000: Vravrona, Attica, Greece
2001: Cairns, Australia
2002: Miedzyzdroje, Poland
2004: Miami, Florida, USA
2004: Corfu, Greece
2005: Cancun, Mexico
2005: Tenerife, Spain
2006: Istanbul, Turkey
2006: Dallas, Texas, USA
2007: Dallas, Texas, USA
2007: Cairo, Egypt
Since 2005, the WSEAS has been organizing 2 events on Applied Mathematics per year. Starting in 2008, the one conference will be called AMERICAN CONFERENCE on APPLIED MATHEMATICS and the other one simply: WSEAS CONFERENCE ON APPLIED MATHEMATICS
LINEAR ALGEBRA AND APPLICATIONS:
Matrix Theory,Tensor Analysis, Multilinear Algebra, Spaces over fields or rings, Tensor algebras or subalgebras, Nonnegative matrices, Inequalities in linear algebra, Combinatorial linear algebra, Matrix numerical linear analysis, Representation theory, Lie theory, Invariant theory, Functional analysis, Computational Linear Algebra, Markov Chains, Iterative methods, Error Estimation in Iterative Methods, Eigenvalue Problems, Componentwise and Structured Perturbations, Convex Optimization, Approximation of Large-scale Dynamical Systems, Large Scale Systems, Identification, Linear Algebra in Simulation and Mathematical Biology, Linear Algebra Information Retrieval and Management, Totally Nonnegative Matrices, Special Topics and Applications.
NUMERICAL ANALYSIS AND APPLICATIONS:
Numerical Methods for Solving Equations, Polynomial Factorization, Numerical Methods for Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations, Numerical Methods for Integral Equations, Numerical Methods for Integral-Differential Equations, Numerical Methods for Algebro-Differential Equations, Numerical Methods for Singular Equations, Numerical Linear Algebra, Numerical Behaviour of Optimization Algorithms, The Art of Computer Programming of Numerical Methods, Parallel Computing, Distributed Computing, Supercomputing, Finite Elements, Mathematical Aspects of Scientific Computing, Error Analysis, Stability Problems, Convergence Problems, High Complexity Numerical Methods, Numerical Mathematics for Non-linear Systems Study, Numerical Computation in Dynamical Systems and Chaos, Simulation, Numerical Analysis problems in Science and Engineering, Special Topics and Applications.
DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS AND APPLICATIONS:
Ordinary differential equations, Partial differential equations, Stochastic differential equations, Topological dynamics, Integral equations, functional differential equations, Differential Equations in Sobolev Spaces, Variational methods in ODEs and in PDEs, Existence, Multiplicity results for solutions to ODEs and PDEs, Nonlinear Systems, Chaos, Morse theory, Manifolds, Bifurcation and Degree theory, Singular perturbation problems, Qualitative theory (stability, periodicity, boundedness, etc.), Difference Equations, Numerical Methods for ODEs and PDEs, Diff.Equations in Science and Engineering, Special Topics and Applications.
PROBABILITIES, STATISTICS, OPERATIONAL RESEARCH:
Theoretical Probability Theory, Applied Probability Theory, Stochastic Processes, Mathematical Statistics, Applied Statistics, Game Theory, Prediction Theory, Estimation Theory, Identification, Simulation, Mathematical Programming, Statistical Techniques, Continuous and Discrete optimization, Stochastic models, Optimization theory, Multi-person decisions, New Theories in Operational Research, Queueing Theory, Reliability Theory, Routing Theory, Measurement Theory, Marketing and Production Organization, Transportation Systems, Telecommunication theory, Applications in Computer engineering, Epidemiology, Financial mathematics, Information systems and traffic management, Inventory theory, Scheduling, Management Science, Applications in Science and Engineering,Related Topics
OPTIMIZATION AND APPLICATIONS:
Optimization Theory, Linear Programming, Quadratic Programming, Convex Programming, Nonlinear Programming, Complementarity problems, Stochastic Programming, Combinatorial Programming, Integer Programming, Convex, Nonsmooth and Variational analysis, Multiobjective programming, Game Theory, Algorithms for parallel architectures, Global Optimization, Neural Networks for Optimization, Genetic Algorithms, Optimal Control, Stochastic Control, Variational Principles and Applications, Software Development for Optimization, Heuristic Algorithms for Optimization, Tabu Methods, Simulated Annealing, Computational Analysis of Optimization Algorithms
ALGORITHMS, DISCRETE MATHEMATICS, SYSTEMS, COMMUNICATIONS, CONTROL:
Algorithms Theory: New Problems - New Theories, Computational Complexity, Convergence, Error Analysis, Data structures, Algorithms on graphs, Arithmetic algorithms, Combinatorial searches and objects, Discrete optimization, Geometric algorithms, Methods of algorithmic analysis, New algorithms and data structures, New analyses or comparisons of known algorithms, Semantics, Predictive Semantics, Randomized Algorithms, Equational logic programming, Functional Languages, Parallel and Distributed Computation, Modern Problems in Discrete mathematics, Combinatorics and Graph Theory, Functional systems theory, Coding, Cryptology, Object-Oriented Programming, Computerised Signal Processing, Computer Graphics, Computational Geometry, Industrial Systems, Real Time Systems, Multimedia, Probability problems of discrete mathematics, Discrete structures, Extremal problems, Posets, Enumeration problems, Network algorithms, Combinatorial Optimization and Mathematical Programming, Network optimization, Integer programming, Approximation algorithms, Randomized algorithms, Theoretical Computer Science, Coding and Information Theory, Error-correcting codes, Data compression, Switching networks, Communication protocols, Number theory, Group Theory and Applications, Ideal Theory and Applications, Ring Theory and Applications, Field Theory and Applications, Galois Theory and Applications, Systems Theory, Control Systems, Robotics, Computational Intelligence, Neural Networks, Fuzzy Logic Systems and technology, Knowledge Modelling, Decision Support Systems, Hierarchical Control Systems, Aerospace Systems, Stochastic Systems, Non-linear Systems, Telecommunication Systems, Information Systems, Signal Processing Systems, Multidimensional Systems, Multivariable systems, Hybrid Systems, Multirate Systems, Speech and Image Processing Systems, Discrete Event Dynamic Systems, Manufacturing Systems, Decentralised Systems, Remote Sensing, Human-Machine Systems, Sonar and underwater acoustic systems, Undersea Systems, Navigation and Tracking Systems, Space Systems, Wavelets, Verification and Validation, Virtual Reality, Computer Vision, Computer Algebra, Symbolic Computation, Adaptive and Learning Systems, Classification, Identification, Mathematical Control Theory, Telecommunications, Communication Theory, Security, Protocols, Microwaves, Antennas, Radar, Propagation, Related Topics
Computer science and nonnumerical computing, Seminumerical Algorithms, Design and analysis of algorithms, Computational complexity, Theory of computer programming, Computational aspects of combinatorics, Graph theory, including enumeration, optimization, searching, and graph manipulation., Compilers, Inverse Compilation, Programming languages, Automata, Formal Languages, Information Theory, Galois Thoery and Applications in Computer Science, Semantics, Artificial intelligence, Computational learning, Databases theory, Information retrieval, Data structures, Networks, Cryptography and security, Distributed computing, Parallel Computing, Parallel Machines, Parallel algorithms, Operating systems, Computer architecture, Molecular Computing, Biocomputing, Computer Algebra, Image Processing, Computer Vision, Robotics, Intelligent Control, Computational Geometry, Computers in Education, Software Engineering, Educational Software, Computers in Education, Educational Policy, Simulation, Related Topics, Other
Deadline for Papers' Submission: December 15, 2007
Notification of Acceptance/Rejection: January 31, 2008
Registration Due: February 29, 2008
Deadline for Revised Camera-Ready Papers: February 29, 2008
Conference Dates: March 24-26, 2008
The WSEAS US Branch can accept proposal for Special Sessions from qualified scientists that want to contribute to this event. Special sessions have the prestige of a really targeted audience. Many successful WSEAS Conferences started in the beginning as Special Sessions or Workshops in some previous WSEAS conference.You could submit by email the title of your session, the topics of the session and a preliminary list of potential authors that could contribute to the session as authors and/or reviewers of papers. Attached to your email you must have a short CV or a link to your web page.
The AMERICAN CONFERENCE CONFERENCE on APPLIED MATHEMATICS will include Plenary Lectures, Invited Lectures and Normal Papers (Oral Presentation, Posters). The Conference Program will be announced after January 31 of 2008.
If your Laboratory, University, Research Center etc... wants to be a partner in the AMERICAN CONFERENCE CONFERENCE on APPLIED MATHEMATICS, then you have to contact the Organizers by email. Please, include the word WSEAS somewhere in the Subject of your message. If you do not write the word WSEAS, somewhere in the Subject of your message, your message will be deleted from our Servers. This policy protects our Servers from unsolicited email (spam). If you click in the following link, the word WSEAS in the Subject will appear automatically. Do not delete it. If you want to send other email to WSEAS in the future, please, have also WSEAS in the Subject of your email.)
Please check the session schedule on the program that you will receive by email after the registration deadline to see which day and time you are presenting. The duration of a presentation slot is 20 minutes (15 minutes for your lecture and 5 minutes for questions-discussion). An LCD projector and a computer (MS Windows XP) with a CD-ROM drive, USB ports, and presentation software (MS PowerPoint, Adobe Acrobat Reader) will be available in all the conference rooms for lecture presentations.
Also, a Laser Pointer will be available for you, but it is highly recommended to have your own pointer in case of emergencies.
Preparation of Visuals
Before the beginning of each session, each presenter must deliver his CV (Short Biography) which must be printed out according to the format: http://www.worldses.org/drafts/biography.doc
Please note that individuals using computer projection must bring a CD or USB memory key containing their presentation. Speakers should arrive in their session room 10 minutes before the start of their session to hand the presenter’s personal data sheet (biography) to the chairperson.
* Limit the number of words per visual to no more than 30.
* Leave space, at least the height of a capital letter, between lines of text.
* All fonts, including those on graphs, should be 18 point or larger.
Graphs and charts should have bold lines and symbols that contrast sharply with the background.
* Your presentation time is about 15 minutes, leaving about 5 minutes for questions from the audience.
* A reasonable presentation time for each slide is about 2 minutes, as any shorter interval will make it difficult for the audience to understand.
* Do not waste visuals where they are not needed. Use them where a picture, chart, diagram, or cartoon will help.
* Tables of figures are hard to read and understand quickly, use pie charts or column graphs instead.
* If it takes longer than 10 seconds to comprehend a visual, then there’s too much material in it.
* Do not put anything on the visual if you don't need it. Tell what each visual is all about, but do not read from it. Keep it on screen, as long as your talk refers to it.