Joint Mathematics Meetings Invited Addresses
Current as of Tuesday, April 12, 2005 15:10:40
Joint Mathematics Meetings
San Diego, CA, January 6-9, 2002
John L Bryant, AMS email@example.com
James J Tattersall, MAA firstname.lastname@example.org
- Dennis DeTurck, University of Pennsylvania, Helicity of vector fields in geometry, biology, and plasma physics.
- Hendrik W. Lenstra, Jr., University of California Berkeley, Harmonic numbers and the ABC-conjecture.
- James R. Schatz, National Security Agency, Mathematics at the National Security Agency.
- Michael V. Berry, Bristol University, Making light of mathematics.
- Felix E. Browder, Rutgers University, Reflections on the future of mathematics.
- Lawrence Craig Evans, University of California Berkeley, Entropy Methods for Partial Differential Equations: Entropy and entropy flux pairs.
- Lawrence Craig Evans, University of California Berkeley, Entropy Methods for Partial Differential Equations: Entropy, equilibrium, and irreversibility.
- Lawrence Craig Evans, University of California Berkeley, Entropy Methods for Partial Differential Equations: Maximum principle methods.
- John M. Franks, Northwestern University, The role of rotation numbers in dynamical systems.
- Jeffrey C. Lagarias, AT\&T Laboratories Research, Computational problems in topology: The complexity of unknotting.
- Fanghua Lin, Courant Institute, New York University, Analytical and topological issues concerning Sobolev mappings.
- John Preskill, California Institute of Technology, Putting weirdness to work: Quantum information and quantum computation.
- Richard Lawrence Taylor, Harvard University, Meromorphic continuation of L-functions.
Invited Addresses of Other Organizations
- Thomas F. Banchoff, Brown University, The down side of the trapezoid: An Immediate Past President surveys the Internet.
- Manuel P. Berrioz\'abal, University of Texas at San Antonio, Reforms in mathematics education: Best practices and malpractices.
- Persi W. Diaconis, Stanford University, From shuffling cards to the roots of randomness.
- Andrew J. Granville, University of Georgia, Probability, combinatorics, and physics in analytic number theory.
- Susan Landau, Sun Microsystems, Inc., Old math, new math: Using polynomials to gain insight into the design of cryptosystems.
- M. Elisabeth Pate-Cornell, Stanford University, Finding and fixing systems' weaknesses: The art and science of engineering risk analysis.
- David J. Pengelley, New Mexico State University, Sophie Germain's grand plan for proving Fermat's Last Theorem.