Current Seminars

Hamiltonian Colloquium: C⁰ symplectic topology and dynamics
Location: MSRI: Simons Auditorium Speakers: Claude Viterbo (École Normale Supérieure)Created on Nov 16, 2018 10:48 AM PST 
Chancellor Course: Topics in Analysis
Location: UC Berkeley: Evans Hall, Room 748 Speakers: Wilfrid Gangbo (University of California, Los Angeles)This is a graduate level course, to cover some of the analytical aspects of Mean Field Games. In the recent years, the number of areas of applications of the Mean Field Games theory have exploded, especially because the theory provides the simplest method to handle control problems with several agents. This includes communication networks, data networks, power systems, crowd motion, trade crowding and learning in Mean FieldGames. Despite the recent pioneer work by Cardialaguet–Delarue–Lasry–Lions, the theoryof Mean Field Games is not yet out of its infancy. We will briefly cover the needed stochastic analysis aspect at the undergraduate course level. Other useful geometric concepts will be briefly mentioned in order to quickly get to the heart of the matter.
This course will be taught by visiting Chancellor's Professor Wilfrid Gangbo.
Updated on Aug 17, 2018 03:32 PM PDT 
Weak KAM Theory, Homogenization and Symplectic Topology
Location: UC Berkeley Math Speakers: Fraydoun Rezakhanlou (University of California, Berkeley)In this course we will explore the connection between HamiltonJacobi PDE, Hamiltonian ODE and Symplectic Topology. Hamiltonian systems of ordinary differential equations appear in celestial mechanics to describe the motion of planets. We regard a Hamiltonian system completely integrable if there exists a change of coordinates such that our Hamiltonian system in new coordinates is still Hamiltonian but now associated with a Hamiltonian function that is independent of position. For completely integrable systems the new momentum coordinates are conserved and the set of points at which the new momentum takes a fixed vector is invariant for the flow of our system. These invariant sets are homeomorphic to tori in many classical examples of completely integrable systems. According to KolmogorovArnoldMoser (KAM) Theory, many of the invariant tori survive when a completely integrable system is slightly perturbed. AubryMather Theory construct a family of invariant sets provided that the Hamiltonian function is convex in the momentum variable. A. Fathi uses viscosity solutions of the associated HamiltonJacobi PDE to construct AubryMather invariant measures. Recently there have been several interesting works to understand the connection between AubryMather Theory and Symplectic Topology. The hope is to use tools from Symplectic Topology to construct interesting invariant sets/measures for Hamiltonian systems associated with nonconvex Hamiltonian functions. In this course, we also explore the connection between AubryMather Theory and the homogenization phenomena for HamiltonJacobi PDEs when the Hamiltonian function is selected randomly according to a translation invariant probability measure.
Created on Aug 24, 2018 03:42 PM PDT
Upcoming Seminars

Lunch with Hamilton: 3D Billiards: visualization of the 4D phase space and powerlaw trapping of chaotic trajectories
Location: MSRI: Baker Board Room Speakers: Arnd BaeckerUnderstanding the transport properties of higherdimensional
systems is of great importance in a wide variety of applications,
e.g., for celestial mechanics, particle accelerators, or the
dynamics of atoms and molecules. A prototypical class of model
systems are billiards for which a Poincaré section leads to
discretetime map. For the dynamics in threedimensional
billiards a fourdimensional symplectic map is obtained which is
challenging to visualize. By means of the recently introduced 3D
phasespace slices an intuitive representation of the
organization of the mixed phase space with regular and chaotic
dynamics is obtained. Of particular interest for applications are
constraints to classical transport between different regions of
phase space which manifest in the statistics of Poincaré
recurrence times. For a 3D paraboloid billiard we observe a slow
powerlaw decay caused by longtrapped trajectories which we
analyze in phase space and in frequency space. Consistent with
previous results for 4D maps we find that: (i) Trapping takes
place close to regular structures outside the Arnold web. (ii)
Trapping is not due to a generalized islandaroundisland
hierarchy. (iii) The dynamics of sticky orbits is governed by
resonance channels which extend far into the chaotic sea. We find
clear signatures of partial transport barriers. Moreover, we
visualize the geometry of stochastic layers in resonance channels
explored by sticky orbits.
Reference:
3D Billiards: Visualization of Regular Structures and
Trapping of Chaotic Trajectories
M. Firmbach, S. Lange, R. Ketzmerick, and A. Bäcker,
Phys. Rev. E 98, 022214 (2018)
https://doi.org/10.1103/PhysRevE.98.022214 Created on Nov 15, 2018 09:09 AM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar: Cyclotomic factors of necklace polynomials.
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939) Speakers: Trevor Hyde (University of Michigan)Updated on Nov 15, 2018 11:30 AM PST 
Chancellor Course: Topics in Analysis
Location: UC Berkeley: Evans Hall, Room 748 Speakers: Wilfrid Gangbo (University of California, Los Angeles)This is a graduate level course, to cover some of the analytical aspects of Mean Field Games. In the recent years, the number of areas of applications of the Mean Field Games theory have exploded, especially because the theory provides the simplest method to handle control problems with several agents. This includes communication networks, data networks, power systems, crowd motion, trade crowding and learning in Mean FieldGames. Despite the recent pioneer work by Cardialaguet–Delarue–Lasry–Lions, the theoryof Mean Field Games is not yet out of its infancy. We will briefly cover the needed stochastic analysis aspect at the undergraduate course level. Other useful geometric concepts will be briefly mentioned in order to quickly get to the heart of the matter.
This course will be taught by visiting Chancellor's Professor Wilfrid Gangbo.
Updated on Aug 17, 2018 03:32 PM PDT 
Weak KAM Theory, Homogenization and Symplectic Topology
Location: UC Berkeley Math Speakers: Fraydoun Rezakhanlou (University of California, Berkeley)In this course we will explore the connection between HamiltonJacobi PDE, Hamiltonian ODE and Symplectic Topology. Hamiltonian systems of ordinary differential equations appear in celestial mechanics to describe the motion of planets. We regard a Hamiltonian system completely integrable if there exists a change of coordinates such that our Hamiltonian system in new coordinates is still Hamiltonian but now associated with a Hamiltonian function that is independent of position. For completely integrable systems the new momentum coordinates are conserved and the set of points at which the new momentum takes a fixed vector is invariant for the flow of our system. These invariant sets are homeomorphic to tori in many classical examples of completely integrable systems. According to KolmogorovArnoldMoser (KAM) Theory, many of the invariant tori survive when a completely integrable system is slightly perturbed. AubryMather Theory construct a family of invariant sets provided that the Hamiltonian function is convex in the momentum variable. A. Fathi uses viscosity solutions of the associated HamiltonJacobi PDE to construct AubryMather invariant measures. Recently there have been several interesting works to understand the connection between AubryMather Theory and Symplectic Topology. The hope is to use tools from Symplectic Topology to construct interesting invariant sets/measures for Hamiltonian systems associated with nonconvex Hamiltonian functions. In this course, we also explore the connection between AubryMather Theory and the homogenization phenomena for HamiltonJacobi PDEs when the Hamiltonian function is selected randomly according to a translation invariant probability measure.
Created on Aug 24, 2018 03:42 PM PDT 
Chancellor Course: Topics in Analysis
Location: UC Berkeley: Evans Hall, Room 748 Speakers: Wilfrid Gangbo (University of California, Los Angeles)This is a graduate level course, to cover some of the analytical aspects of Mean Field Games. In the recent years, the number of areas of applications of the Mean Field Games theory have exploded, especially because the theory provides the simplest method to handle control problems with several agents. This includes communication networks, data networks, power systems, crowd motion, trade crowding and learning in Mean FieldGames. Despite the recent pioneer work by Cardialaguet–Delarue–Lasry–Lions, the theoryof Mean Field Games is not yet out of its infancy. We will briefly cover the needed stochastic analysis aspect at the undergraduate course level. Other useful geometric concepts will be briefly mentioned in order to quickly get to the heart of the matter.
This course will be taught by visiting Chancellor's Professor Wilfrid Gangbo.
Updated on Aug 17, 2018 03:33 PM PDT 
Weak KAM Theory, Homogenization and Symplectic Topology
Location: UC Berkeley Math Speakers: Fraydoun Rezakhanlou (University of California, Berkeley)In this course we will explore the connection between HamiltonJacobi PDE, Hamiltonian ODE and Symplectic Topology. Hamiltonian systems of ordinary differential equations appear in celestial mechanics to describe the motion of planets. We regard a Hamiltonian system completely integrable if there exists a change of coordinates such that our Hamiltonian system in new coordinates is still Hamiltonian but now associated with a Hamiltonian function that is independent of position. For completely integrable systems the new momentum coordinates are conserved and the set of points at which the new momentum takes a fixed vector is invariant for the flow of our system. These invariant sets are homeomorphic to tori in many classical examples of completely integrable systems. According to KolmogorovArnoldMoser (KAM) Theory, many of the invariant tori survive when a completely integrable system is slightly perturbed. AubryMather Theory construct a family of invariant sets provided that the Hamiltonian function is convex in the momentum variable. A. Fathi uses viscosity solutions of the associated HamiltonJacobi PDE to construct AubryMather invariant measures. Recently there have been several interesting works to understand the connection between AubryMather Theory and Symplectic Topology. The hope is to use tools from Symplectic Topology to construct interesting invariant sets/measures for Hamiltonian systems associated with nonconvex Hamiltonian functions. In this course, we also explore the connection between AubryMather Theory and the homogenization phenomena for HamiltonJacobi PDEs when the Hamiltonian function is selected randomly according to a translation invariant probability measure.
Created on Aug 24, 2018 03:42 PM PDT 
Hamiltonian Colloquium:
Location: MSRI: Simons AuditoriumCreated on Aug 24, 2018 01:40 PM PDT 
Chancellor Course: Topics in Analysis
Location: UC Berkeley: Evans Hall, Room 748 Speakers: Wilfrid Gangbo (University of California, Los Angeles)This is a graduate level course, to cover some of the analytical aspects of Mean Field Games. In the recent years, the number of areas of applications of the Mean Field Games theory have exploded, especially because the theory provides the simplest method to handle control problems with several agents. This includes communication networks, data networks, power systems, crowd motion, trade crowding and learning in Mean FieldGames. Despite the recent pioneer work by Cardialaguet–Delarue–Lasry–Lions, the theoryof Mean Field Games is not yet out of its infancy. We will briefly cover the needed stochastic analysis aspect at the undergraduate course level. Other useful geometric concepts will be briefly mentioned in order to quickly get to the heart of the matter.
This course will be taught by visiting Chancellor's Professor Wilfrid Gangbo.
Updated on Aug 17, 2018 03:33 PM PDT 
Weak KAM Theory, Homogenization and Symplectic Topology
Location: UC Berkeley Math Speakers: Fraydoun Rezakhanlou (University of California, Berkeley)In this course we will explore the connection between HamiltonJacobi PDE, Hamiltonian ODE and Symplectic Topology. Hamiltonian systems of ordinary differential equations appear in celestial mechanics to describe the motion of planets. We regard a Hamiltonian system completely integrable if there exists a change of coordinates such that our Hamiltonian system in new coordinates is still Hamiltonian but now associated with a Hamiltonian function that is independent of position. For completely integrable systems the new momentum coordinates are conserved and the set of points at which the new momentum takes a fixed vector is invariant for the flow of our system. These invariant sets are homeomorphic to tori in many classical examples of completely integrable systems. According to KolmogorovArnoldMoser (KAM) Theory, many of the invariant tori survive when a completely integrable system is slightly perturbed. AubryMather Theory construct a family of invariant sets provided that the Hamiltonian function is convex in the momentum variable. A. Fathi uses viscosity solutions of the associated HamiltonJacobi PDE to construct AubryMather invariant measures. Recently there have been several interesting works to understand the connection between AubryMather Theory and Symplectic Topology. The hope is to use tools from Symplectic Topology to construct interesting invariant sets/measures for Hamiltonian systems associated with nonconvex Hamiltonian functions. In this course, we also explore the connection between AubryMather Theory and the homogenization phenomena for HamiltonJacobi PDEs when the Hamiltonian function is selected randomly according to a translation invariant probability measure.
Created on Aug 24, 2018 03:42 PM PDT 
Lunch with Hamilton:
Location: MSRI: Baker Board RoomCreated on Aug 24, 2018 02:30 PM PDT 
Chancellor Course: Topics in Analysis
Location: UC Berkeley: Evans Hall, Room 748 Speakers: Wilfrid Gangbo (University of California, Los Angeles)This is a graduate level course, to cover some of the analytical aspects of Mean Field Games. In the recent years, the number of areas of applications of the Mean Field Games theory have exploded, especially because the theory provides the simplest method to handle control problems with several agents. This includes communication networks, data networks, power systems, crowd motion, trade crowding and learning in Mean FieldGames. Despite the recent pioneer work by Cardialaguet–Delarue–Lasry–Lions, the theoryof Mean Field Games is not yet out of its infancy. We will briefly cover the needed stochastic analysis aspect at the undergraduate course level. Other useful geometric concepts will be briefly mentioned in order to quickly get to the heart of the matter.
This course will be taught by visiting Chancellor's Professor Wilfrid Gangbo.
Updated on Aug 17, 2018 03:34 PM PDT 
Weak KAM Theory, Homogenization and Symplectic Topology
Location: UC Berkeley Math Speakers: Fraydoun Rezakhanlou (University of California, Berkeley)In this course we will explore the connection between HamiltonJacobi PDE, Hamiltonian ODE and Symplectic Topology. Hamiltonian systems of ordinary differential equations appear in celestial mechanics to describe the motion of planets. We regard a Hamiltonian system completely integrable if there exists a change of coordinates such that our Hamiltonian system in new coordinates is still Hamiltonian but now associated with a Hamiltonian function that is independent of position. For completely integrable systems the new momentum coordinates are conserved and the set of points at which the new momentum takes a fixed vector is invariant for the flow of our system. These invariant sets are homeomorphic to tori in many classical examples of completely integrable systems. According to KolmogorovArnoldMoser (KAM) Theory, many of the invariant tori survive when a completely integrable system is slightly perturbed. AubryMather Theory construct a family of invariant sets provided that the Hamiltonian function is convex in the momentum variable. A. Fathi uses viscosity solutions of the associated HamiltonJacobi PDE to construct AubryMather invariant measures. Recently there have been several interesting works to understand the connection between AubryMather Theory and Symplectic Topology. The hope is to use tools from Symplectic Topology to construct interesting invariant sets/measures for Hamiltonian systems associated with nonconvex Hamiltonian functions. In this course, we also explore the connection between AubryMather Theory and the homogenization phenomena for HamiltonJacobi PDEs when the Hamiltonian function is selected randomly according to a translation invariant probability measure.
Created on Aug 24, 2018 03:42 PM PDT 
Celestial Mechanics:
Location: MSRI: Baker Board RoomCreated on Sep 21, 2018 10:54 AM PDT 
Graduate Student Seminar
Location: MSRI: Baker Board RoomCreated on Sep 07, 2018 01:47 PM PDT 
Hamiltonian Seminar:
Location: MSRI: Simons AuditoriumCreated on Aug 24, 2018 03:29 PM PDT 
Hamiltonian Colloquium:
Location: MSRI: Simons AuditoriumCreated on Aug 24, 2018 01:40 PM PDT 
Chancellor Course: Topics in Analysis
Location: UC Berkeley: Evans Hall, Room 748 Speakers: Wilfrid Gangbo (University of California, Los Angeles)This is a graduate level course, to cover some of the analytical aspects of Mean Field Games. In the recent years, the number of areas of applications of the Mean Field Games theory have exploded, especially because the theory provides the simplest method to handle control problems with several agents. This includes communication networks, data networks, power systems, crowd motion, trade crowding and learning in Mean FieldGames. Despite the recent pioneer work by Cardialaguet–Delarue–Lasry–Lions, the theoryof Mean Field Games is not yet out of its infancy. We will briefly cover the needed stochastic analysis aspect at the undergraduate course level. Other useful geometric concepts will be briefly mentioned in order to quickly get to the heart of the matter.
This course will be taught by visiting Chancellor's Professor Wilfrid Gangbo.
Updated on Aug 17, 2018 03:34 PM PDT 
Weak KAM Theory, Homogenization and Symplectic Topology
Location: UC Berkeley Math Speakers: Fraydoun Rezakhanlou (University of California, Berkeley)In this course we will explore the connection between HamiltonJacobi PDE, Hamiltonian ODE and Symplectic Topology. Hamiltonian systems of ordinary differential equations appear in celestial mechanics to describe the motion of planets. We regard a Hamiltonian system completely integrable if there exists a change of coordinates such that our Hamiltonian system in new coordinates is still Hamiltonian but now associated with a Hamiltonian function that is independent of position. For completely integrable systems the new momentum coordinates are conserved and the set of points at which the new momentum takes a fixed vector is invariant for the flow of our system. These invariant sets are homeomorphic to tori in many classical examples of completely integrable systems. According to KolmogorovArnoldMoser (KAM) Theory, many of the invariant tori survive when a completely integrable system is slightly perturbed. AubryMather Theory construct a family of invariant sets provided that the Hamiltonian function is convex in the momentum variable. A. Fathi uses viscosity solutions of the associated HamiltonJacobi PDE to construct AubryMather invariant measures. Recently there have been several interesting works to understand the connection between AubryMather Theory and Symplectic Topology. The hope is to use tools from Symplectic Topology to construct interesting invariant sets/measures for Hamiltonian systems associated with nonconvex Hamiltonian functions. In this course, we also explore the connection between AubryMather Theory and the homogenization phenomena for HamiltonJacobi PDEs when the Hamiltonian function is selected randomly according to a translation invariant probability measure.
Created on Aug 24, 2018 03:42 PM PDT 
Lunch with Hamilton:
Location: MSRI: Baker Board RoomCreated on Aug 24, 2018 02:30 PM PDT 
Chancellor Course: Topics in Analysis
Location: UC Berkeley: Evans Hall, Room 748 Speakers: Wilfrid Gangbo (University of California, Los Angeles)This is a graduate level course, to cover some of the analytical aspects of Mean Field Games. In the recent years, the number of areas of applications of the Mean Field Games theory have exploded, especially because the theory provides the simplest method to handle control problems with several agents. This includes communication networks, data networks, power systems, crowd motion, trade crowding and learning in Mean FieldGames. Despite the recent pioneer work by Cardialaguet–Delarue–Lasry–Lions, the theoryof Mean Field Games is not yet out of its infancy. We will briefly cover the needed stochastic analysis aspect at the undergraduate course level. Other useful geometric concepts will be briefly mentioned in order to quickly get to the heart of the matter.
This course will be taught by visiting Chancellor's Professor Wilfrid Gangbo.
Updated on Aug 17, 2018 03:34 PM PDT 
Weak KAM Theory, Homogenization and Symplectic Topology
Location: UC Berkeley Math Speakers: Fraydoun Rezakhanlou (University of California, Berkeley)In this course we will explore the connection between HamiltonJacobi PDE, Hamiltonian ODE and Symplectic Topology. Hamiltonian systems of ordinary differential equations appear in celestial mechanics to describe the motion of planets. We regard a Hamiltonian system completely integrable if there exists a change of coordinates such that our Hamiltonian system in new coordinates is still Hamiltonian but now associated with a Hamiltonian function that is independent of position. For completely integrable systems the new momentum coordinates are conserved and the set of points at which the new momentum takes a fixed vector is invariant for the flow of our system. These invariant sets are homeomorphic to tori in many classical examples of completely integrable systems. According to KolmogorovArnoldMoser (KAM) Theory, many of the invariant tori survive when a completely integrable system is slightly perturbed. AubryMather Theory construct a family of invariant sets provided that the Hamiltonian function is convex in the momentum variable. A. Fathi uses viscosity solutions of the associated HamiltonJacobi PDE to construct AubryMather invariant measures. Recently there have been several interesting works to understand the connection between AubryMather Theory and Symplectic Topology. The hope is to use tools from Symplectic Topology to construct interesting invariant sets/measures for Hamiltonian systems associated with nonconvex Hamiltonian functions. In this course, we also explore the connection between AubryMather Theory and the homogenization phenomena for HamiltonJacobi PDEs when the Hamiltonian function is selected randomly according to a translation invariant probability measure.
Created on Aug 24, 2018 03:42 PM PDT 
Celestial Mechanics:
Location: MSRI: Baker Board RoomCreated on Sep 21, 2018 10:51 AM PDT 
Graduate Student Seminar
Location: MSRI: Baker Board RoomCreated on Sep 07, 2018 01:47 PM PDT 
Hamiltonian Seminar:
Location: MSRI: Simons AuditoriumCreated on Aug 24, 2018 03:29 PM PDT 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST 
Combinatorics Seminar:
Location: UC Berkeley Math (Evans Hall 939)Created on Nov 06, 2018 01:41 PM PST
Past Seminars

Seminar Hamiltonian Postdoc Workshop: Critical transition to the inverse cascade
Updated on Nov 16, 2018 09:43 AM PST 
Seminar Hamiltonian Seminar: Construction of unstable KAM tori for a system of coupled NLS equations.
Updated on Nov 16, 2018 08:43 AM PST 
Seminar Hamiltonian Postdoc Workshop: Linear WhithamBoussinesq modes in channels of constant crosssection and trapped modes associated with continental shelves.
Updated on Nov 16, 2018 09:41 AM PST 
Seminar Combinatorics Seminar: Electrical networks and hyperplane arrangements
Updated on Nov 13, 2018 12:29 PM PST 
Seminar Hamiltonian Postdoc Workshop: The effect of threshold energy obstructions on the L 1 → L∞ dispersive esti mates for some Schr ̈odinger type equations
Updated on Nov 16, 2018 09:40 AM PST 
Seminar Hamiltonian Postdoc Workshop: Emphasizing nonlinear behaviors for cubic coupled systems
Updated on Nov 16, 2018 09:39 AM PST 
Seminar Graduate Student Seminar
Created on Sep 07, 2018 01:47 PM PDT 
Seminar Weak KAM Theory, Homogenization and Symplectic Topology
Created on Aug 24, 2018 03:42 PM PDT 
Seminar Celestial Mechanics: Singularity Theory for Nontwist Tori: from symplectic geometry to applications through analysis.
Updated on Nov 09, 2018 08:36 AM PST 
Seminar Chancellor Course: Topics in Analysis
Updated on Aug 17, 2018 03:31 PM PDT 
Seminar Hamiltonian Postdoc Workshop: A proof of Jones’ conjecture: counting and discounting periodic orbits in a delay differential equation
Updated on Nov 07, 2018 09:09 AM PST 
Seminar Hamiltonian Postdoc Workshop: Equilibrium quasiperiodic configurations in quasiperiodic media
Updated on Nov 07, 2018 08:54 AM PST 
Seminar Hamiltonian Postdoc Workshop: Optimal time estimate of the Arnold diffusion for analytic quasiconvex nearly integrable systems
Updated on Nov 07, 2018 08:53 AM PST 
Seminar Hamiltonian Postdoc Workshop: On the existence of exponentially decreasing solutions to time dependent hyperbolic systems
Updated on Nov 07, 2018 08:52 AM PST 
Seminar Weak KAM Theory, Homogenization and Symplectic Topology
Created on Aug 24, 2018 03:42 PM PDT 
Seminar Chancellor Course: Topics in Analysis
Updated on Aug 17, 2018 03:31 PM PDT 
Seminar Hamiltonian Colloquium: Hydrodynamics from Hamilton
Updated on Nov 06, 2018 08:48 AM PST 
Seminar Hamiltonian Postdoc Workshop: Magnetic Confinement from a Dynamical Perspective
Updated on Nov 07, 2018 08:50 AM PST 
Seminar Hamiltonian Postdoc Workshop: Integrable magnetic flows on the twotorus whose trajectories are all closed
Updated on Nov 07, 2018 08:50 AM PST 
Seminar Hamiltonian Postdoc Workshop: Sectional curvatures in the strong force 4body problem
Updated on Nov 07, 2018 08:49 AM PST 
Seminar Hamiltonian Postdoc Workshop: Connecting planar linear chains in the spatial Nbody problem with equal masses
Updated on Nov 07, 2018 09:11 AM PST 
Seminar Hamiltonian Seminar: Barcodes and areapreserving homeomorphisms
Created on Nov 05, 2018 03:58 PM PST 
Seminar Graduate Student Seminar
Created on Sep 07, 2018 01:47 PM PDT 
Seminar Weak KAM Theory, Homogenization and Symplectic Topology
Created on Aug 24, 2018 03:42 PM PDT 
Seminar Celestial Mechanics: Whiskered parabolic tori in the planar (n+1)body problem
Updated on Nov 02, 2018 12:26 PM PDT 
Seminar Chancellor Course: Topics in Analysis
Updated on Aug 17, 2018 03:31 PM PDT 
Seminar Lunch with Hamilton: Exponentially small splitting of separatrices associated to 3D whiskered tori with cubic frequencies
Updated on Oct 31, 2018 09:29 AM PDT 
Seminar Weak KAM Theory, Homogenization and Symplectic Topology
Created on Aug 24, 2018 03:42 PM PDT 
Seminar Chancellor Course: Topics in Analysis
Updated on Aug 17, 2018 03:30 PM PDT 
Seminar Combinatorics Seminar: Inequalities for families of symmetric functions Abstract
Updated on Oct 29, 2018 10:00 AM PDT