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Documents  Vareilles, Stéphanie | enregistrements trouvés : 50

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Jean-Christophe Yoccoz, né le 29 mai 1957 à Paris, est un mathématicien français, lauréat de la médaille Fields en 1994, professeur au Collège de France depuis 1996. Il est notamment connu pour ses travaux sur les systèmes dynamiques.

Post-edited  Interview Cédric Villani
Villani, Cédric (Personne interviewée) | CIRM (Editeur )

Directeur de l'Institut Henri Poincaré
Lauréat de la médaille Fields en 2010

Mathématicien
Inspecteur Général de l'éducation nationale

Endre Szemerédi (born August 21, 1940) is a Hungarian-American mathematician, working in the field of combinatorics and theoretical computer science. He has been the State of New Jersey Professor of computer science at Rutgers University since 1986. Szemerédi has won prizes in mathematics and science, including the Abel Prize in 2012. He has made a number of discoveries in combinatorics and computer science, including Szemerédi's theorem, the Szemerédi regularity lemma, the Erdös-Szemeredi theorem, the Hajnal-Szemerédi theorem and the Szemerédi-Trotter theorem. Endre Szemerédi (born August 21, 1940) is a Hungarian-American mathematician, working in the field of combinatorics and theoretical computer science. He has been the State of New Jersey Professor of computer science at Rutgers University since 1986. Szemerédi has won prizes in mathematics and science, including the Abel Prize in 2012. He has made a number of discoveries in combinatorics and computer science, including Szemerédi's theorem, the ...

Igor Shparlinski held the Jean Morlet Chair from February 2014 to August 2014. This chair was linked in parts to the thematic month on 'Arithmetics' which took part in February 2014 at CIRM. Igor Shparlinski has a career in Number theory and its applications to cryptography, with significant overlap with the research interests of the groups Dynamique Arithmétique, Combinatoire (DAC) and Arithmétique et Théorie de l'Information (ATI) in Marseille. The idea was to start the month with a week on 'Unlikely Intersections' followed by a workshop organized by members of the DAC research group. Weeks 3 and 4 were on 'Frobenius distributions' and were co-organized with the ATI group. The focus was to introduce and explore new directions of research around the proof of the Sato-Tate conjecture, its generalizations, and the related Lang-Trotter conjecture. Continuing the progression to the interactions of arithmetics with geometry, the thematic month closed with a week on the topic 'On the Conjectures of Lang and Volta'.
CIRM - Jean-Morlet Chair on 'Number Theory and its Applications to Cryptography'
Igor Shparlinski held the Jean Morlet Chair from February 2014 to August 2014. This chair was linked in parts to the thematic month on 'Arithmetics' which took part in February 2014 at CIRM. Igor Shparlinski has a career in Number theory and its applications to cryptography, with significant overlap with the research interests of the groups Dynamique Arithmétique, Combinatoire (DAC) and Arithmétique et Théorie de l'Information (ATI) in ...

Jean-Pierre Serre est un mathématicien français, plus jeune Médaille Fields en 1954, il fut également le premier lauréat du Prix Abel en 2003.

Jean-Louis Colliot-Thélène est un mathématicien français, Directeur de recherches à l'Université Paris-Sud, il étudie principalement la théorie des nombres et la géométrie algébrique.

Post-edited  Interview at CIRM: Sylvia Serfaty
Serfaty, Sylvia (Personne interviewée) | CIRM (Editeur )

Sylvia Serfaty is a Professor at the Laboratoire Jacques-Louis Lions, Université Pierre et Marie Curie Paris 6. Sylvia Serfaty was a Global Distinguished Professor of Mathematics in the Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences. She has been awarded a Sloan Foundation Research Fellowship and a NSF CAREER award (2003), the 2004 European Mathematical Society Prize, 2007 EURYI (European Young Investigator) award, and has been invited speaker at the International Congress of Mathematicians (2006), Plenary speaker at the European Congress of Mathematics (2012) and has recently received the IAMP Henri Poincar´e prize in 2012. Her research is focused on the study of Nonlinear Partial Differential Equations, calculus of variations and mathematical physics, in particular the Ginzburg-Landau superconductivity model. Sylvia Serfaty was the first to make a systematic and impressive asymptotic analysis for the case of large parameters in theory of the Ginzburg-Landau equation. She established precisely, with Etienne Sandier, the values of the first critical fields for nucleation of vortices in superconductors, as well as the leading and next to leading order effective energies that govern the location of these vortices and their arrangement in Abrikosov lattices In micromagnetics, her work with F. Alouges and T. Rivière breaks new ground on singularly perturbed variational problems and provides the first explanation for the internal structure of cross-tie walls.
http://www.ams.org/journals/notices/200409/people.pdf
Personal page : http://www.ann.jussieu.fr/~serfaty/
Sylvia Serfaty is a Professor at the Laboratoire Jacques-Louis Lions, Université Pierre et Marie Curie Paris 6. Sylvia Serfaty was a Global Distinguished Professor of Mathematics in the Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences. She has been awarded a Sloan Foundation Research Fellowship and a NSF CAREER award (2003), the 2004 European Mathematical Society Prize, 2007 EURYI (European Young Investigator) award, and has been invited speaker at ...

Post-edited  Interview at CIRM: Peter Scholze
Scholze, Peter (Personne interviewée) | CIRM (Editeur )

Peter Scholze became known as a mathematician after finishing his Bachelor's degree in three semesters and his Master's degree in two further semesters. Scholze's subsequent PhD-thesis on Perfectoid spaces yields the solution to a special case of the weight-monodromy conjecture.
He was made full professor shortly after completing his PhD, the youngest full professor in Germany.
Since July 2011 Scholze is a Fellow of the Clay Mathematics Institute. In 2012 he was awarded the Prix and Cours Peccot. He was awarded the 2013 SASTRA Ramanujan Prize. In 2014 he received the Clay Research Award. In 2015 he will be awarded the Frank Nelson Cole Prize in Algebra, and also the Ostrowski Prize.
According to the University of Bonn and to his peers, Peter is one of the most brilliant researchers in his field...
Peter Scholze became known as a mathematician after finishing his Bachelor's degree in three semesters and his Master's degree in two further semesters. Scholze's subsequent PhD-thesis on Perfectoid spaces yields the solution to a special case of the weight-monodromy conjecture.
He was made full professor shortly after completing his PhD, the youngest full professor in Germany.
Since July 2011 Scholze is a Fellow of the Clay Mathematics ...

Post-edited  Interview at CIRM: Peter Sarnak
Sarnak, Peter (Personne interviewée) | CIRM (Editeur )

Peter Sarnak is a South African-born mathematician with dual South-African and American nationalities. He has been Eugene Higgins Professor of Mathematics at Princeton University since 2002, succeeding Andrew Wiles, and is an editor of the Annals of Mathematics. He is known for his work in analytic number theory. Sarnak is also on the permanent faculty at the School of Mathematics of the Institute for Advanced Study. He also sits on the Board of Adjudicators and the selection committee for the Mathematics award, given under the auspices of the Shaw Prize.

Sarnak graduated University of the Witwatersrand (B.Sc. 1975) and Stanford University (Ph.D. 1980), under the direction of Paul Cohen. Sarnak's highly cited work (with A. Lubotzky and R. Philips) applied deep results in number theory to Ramanujan graphs, with connections to combinatorics and computer science.

Peter Sarnak was awarded the Polya Prize of Society of Industrial & Applied Mathematics in 1998, the Ostrowski Prize in 2001, the Levi L. Conant Prize in 2003, the Frank Nelson Cole Prize in Number Theory in 2005 and a Lester R. Ford Award in 2012. He is the recipient of the 2014 Wolf Prize in Mathematics.

He was also elected as member of the National Academy of Sciences (USA) and Fellow of the Royal Society (UK) in 2002. He was awarded an honorary doctorate by the Hebrew University of Jerusalem in 2010. He was also awarded an honorary doctorate by the University of Chicago in 2015.
Peter Sarnak is a South African-born mathematician with dual South-African and American nationalities. He has been Eugene Higgins Professor of Mathematics at Princeton University since 2002, succeeding Andrew Wiles, and is an editor of the Annals of Mathematics. He is known for his work in analytic number theory. Sarnak is also on the permanent faculty at the School of Mathematics of the Institute for Advanced Study. He also sits on the Board of ...

Post-edited  Interview Laure Saint Raymond
Saint-Raymond, Laure (Personne interviewée) | CIRM (Editeur )

Professeur à l'Université Pierre et Marie Curie et au département de Mathématiques et applications de l'ENS
Membre du Laboratoire Jacques-Louis Lions
Laure Saint-Raymond a donné une conférence lors du premier Congrès de la Société Mathématique sur le thème "Echangeabilité, chaos et dissipation dans les grands systèmes de particules".

Post-edited  Interview au CIRM : David Ruelle
Ruelle, David (Personne interviewée) | CIRM (Editeur )

David Ruelle est professeur honoraire de Physique Théorique à l'Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques (IHÉS). Il a reçu la médaille Matteucci en 2004, en 2006 le Prix Henri-Poincaré et en 2014 la Médaille Max-Planck pour l'ensemble de ses travaux.

Professeure émérite de Mathématiques Université de Rennes 1
Présidente du "Committe for Women in Mathematics"

Post-edited  Interview at CIRM: Dipendra Prasad
Prasad, Dipendra (Personne interviewée) | CIRM (Editeur )

Jean-Morlet Chair 2016: Cirm is delighted to welcome Dipendra Prasad (Tata Institute of Fundamental Research in Mumbai) and Volker Heiermann (I2M Marseille) for six months.
Five scientific events are scheduled at CIRM between January and June 2016 and a range of worldwide guests will be invited over this period.

Post-edited  Interview at CIRM: Mark Pollicott
Pollicott, Mark (Personne interviewée) | CIRM (Editeur )

Mark Pollicott (born 24 September 1959) is a British mathematician known for his contributions to ergodic theory and dynamical systems. He has a particular interest in applications to other areas of mathematics, including geometry, number theory and analysis.

Pollicott attended High Pavement College in Nottingham, where his teachers included the Booker prize winning author Stanley Middleton. He gained a BSc in Mathematics and Physics in 1981 and a PhD in Mathematics in 1984 both at the University of Warwick. His PhD supervisor was Bill Parry and his thesis title The Ruelle Operator, Zeta Functions and the Asymptotic Distribution of Closed Orbits.

He held permanent positions at the University of Edinburgh, University of Porto, and University of Warwick before appointment to the Fielden Chair of Pure Mathematics in Manchester (1996­2004). He then returned to a professorship at Warwick in 2005. In addition, he has held numerous visiting positions including ones at the IHES in Paris, the Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton, MSRI in University of California, Berkeley, Caltech and Grenoble. He has been recipient of a Royal Society University Research Fellowship, two Leverhulme Trust Senior Research Fellowships and an E.U. Marie Curie Chair.
Mark Pollicott (born 24 September 1959) is a British mathematician known for his contributions to ergodic theory and dynamical systems. He has a particular interest in applications to other areas of mathematics, including geometry, number theory and analysis.

Pollicott attended High Pavement College in Nottingham, where his teachers included the Booker prize winning author Stanley Middleton. He gained a BSc in Mathematics and Physics in 1981 ...

Post-edited  Interview at CIRM: Marc Peigné
Peigné , Marc (Personne interviewée) | CIRM (Editeur )

Marc Peigné is the President of the French Mathematical Society (SMF) since June 2013.
The French Mathematical Society, Société Mathématique de France, was founded in 1872 although moves towards the creation of the Society began two years earlier. It was created for defending and promoting mathematics and mathematicians. From the year after the Society was founded the Society has published the Bulletin de Société Mathématique de France which intends to be one of the greatest international journals through its rigorous scientific policy. It also makes sure that it includes a lot of young researchers' work. The Society also publishes Mémoires de Société Mathématique de France. To celebrate its centenary the Society began publishing the journal Astérisque. It is a top-level international journal. It publishes various monographs, renowned seminars or reports of the main international colloquiums .... The articles are chosen for their ability to show a research branch under a new perspective. Each volume deals with only one subject. The whole annual collection covers all the different fields of mathematics. The Revue d'Histoire des mathématiques began publication in 1995. It contains original articles studying the history of mathematics from the 17th century onwards. There are many examples on ongoing cooperation between the Society and the French Applied and Industrial Mathematical Society. Together they promote the public awareness of mathematics, trying to raise the profile of the subject with the general public. They also cooperate on reports on the teaching of mathematics and together provide information on mathematics jobs in teaching and universities.
Marc Peigné is the President of the French Mathematical Society (SMF) since June 2013.
The French Mathematical Society, Société Mathématique de France, was founded in 1872 although moves towards the creation of the Society began two years earlier. It was created for defending and promoting mathematics and mathematicians. From the year after the Society was founded the Society has published the Bulletin de Société Mathématique de France which ...

Curtis Tracy McMullen (born 21 May 1958) is Professor of Mathematics at Harvard University. He was awarded the Fields Medal in 1998 for his work in complex dynamics, hyperbolic geometry and Teichmüller theory. McMullen graduated as valedictorian in 1980 from Williams College and obtained his Ph.D. in 1985 from Harvard University, supervised by Dennis Sullivan. He held post-doctoral positions at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, the Mathematical Sciences Research Institute, and the Institute for Advanced Study, after which he was on the faculty at Princeton University (1987­1990) and the University of California, Berkeley (1990­1997), before joining Harvard in 1997. He received the Salem Prize in 1991 and was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 2007. In 2012 he became a fellow of the American Mathematical Society. Curtis Tracy McMullen (born 21 May 1958) is Professor of Mathematics at Harvard University. He was awarded the Fields Medal in 1998 for his work in complex dynamics, hyperbolic geometry and Teichmüller theory. McMullen graduated as valedictorian in 1980 from Williams College and obtained his Ph.D. in 1985 from Harvard University, supervised by Dennis Sullivan. He held post-doctoral positions at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, the ...

Post-edited  Interview at CIRM: Dusa McDuff
McDuff, Dusa (Personne interviewée) | CIRM (Editeur )

Dusa McDuff is the Helen Lyttle Kimmel '42 Professor of Mathematics at Barnard College. At Barnard, she currently teaches "Calculus I", "Perspectives in Mathematics" and courses in geometry and topology.
Professor McDuff gained her early teaching experience at the University of York (U.K.), the University of Warwick (U.K.) and MIT. In 1978, she joined the faculty of the Department of Mathematics at SUNY Stony Brook, where she was awarded the title of Distinguished Professor in 1998.
Professor McDuff has honorary doctorates from the University of Edinburgh, the University of York, the University of Strasbourg and the University of St Andrews. She is a fellow of the Royal Society, a member of the National Academy of Sciences, a member of the American Philosophical Society, and an honorary fellow of Girton College, Cambridge.
She has received the Satter Prize from the American Mathematical Society and the Outstanding Woman Scientist Award from AWIS (Association for Women in Science).
Professor McDuff's service to the mathematical community has been extensive. She is particularly interested in issues connected with the position of women in mathematics, and currently serves on the MSRI Board of Trustees. Together with Dietmar Salamon, she has written several foundational books on symplectic topology as well as many research articles.
Dusa McDuff is the Helen Lyttle Kimmel '42 Professor of Mathematics at Barnard College. At Barnard, she currently teaches "Calculus I", "Perspectives in Mathematics" and courses in geometry and topology.
Professor McDuff gained her early teaching experience at the University of York (U.K.), the University of Warwick (U.K.) and MIT. In 1978, she joined the faculty of the Department of Mathematics at SUNY Stony Brook, where she was awarded the ...

Post-edited  Interview au CIRM : Yvon Maday
Maday, Yvon (Personne interviewée) | CIRM (Editeur )

Le CIRM : écrin estival du CEMRACS depuis 20 ans !

Post-edited  Interview at CIRM: Terry Lyons
Lyons, Terry (Personne interviewée) | CIRM (Editeur )

In 2013, probability was the key subject of the thematic month, Terry J LYONS took part in the conference dedicated to French mathematician Etienne PARDOUX in celebration of his 65th birthday. An opportunity for us to look into the areas of mathematics that LYONS, a famous British mathematician, chooses to concentrate on... Interview.

Pierre-Louis LIONS a participé au mois thématique 2013 au CIRM consacré aux probabilités.
Médaille Fields 1994, Pierre-Louis LIONS est le fils du mathématicien Jacques-Louis Lions. Reçu major à Polytechnique et à l'ENS, Pierre-Louis Lions entre à l'École normale supérieure (Paris) en 1975. Refusant de passer l'agrégation de mathématiques, il préfère se consacrer à la recherche en mathématiques appliquées et obtient son doctorat, dirigé par Haïm Brézis, en 1979 à l'Université Pierre-et-Marie-Curie. De 1979 à 1981, il poursuit ses recherches au CNRS puis devient professeur à l'université de Paris-Dauphine. Pierre-Louis Lions est professeur de mathématiques appliquées à l'École polytechnique depuis 1992 et professeur invité au Conservatoire national des arts et métiers en 2000. Il est nommé professeur au Collège de France en 2002, où il est titulaire de la chaire « Équations aux dérivées partielles et applications ».
Les travaux mathématiques de Pierre-Louis Lions portent sur la théorie des équations différentielles partielles non linéaires. On lui doit notamment un travail conjoint avec M. G. Crandall sur les solutions de viscosité des équations de Hamilton-Jacobi, des avancées sur l'équation de Boltzmann et l'équation de Navier-Stokes, et le très célèbre principe de concentration-compacité. Depuis 2006, les travaux de Pierre-Louis Lions, ainsi que ses cours au Collège de France, portent sur la théorie des jeux à champ moyen qu'il a développée avec Jean-Michel Lasry.
En septembre 2006, il a été nommé membre du Haut conseil de la science et de la technologie.
En 2009, il est nommé président du conseil d'administration de l'École normale supérieure en remplacement du conseiller d'État Jean-Claude Mallet.
Il a encadré de nombreuses thèses dont celle de Cédric Villani, lauréat de la médaille Fields en 2010.
Pierre-Louis LIONS a participé au mois thématique 2013 au CIRM consacré aux probabilités.
Médaille Fields 1994, Pierre-Louis LIONS est le fils du mathématicien Jacques-Louis Lions. Reçu major à Polytechnique et à l'ENS, Pierre-Louis Lions entre à l'École normale supérieure (Paris) en 1975. Refusant de passer l'agrégation de mathématiques, il préfère se consacrer à la recherche en mathématiques appliquées et obtient son doctorat, dirigé par Haïm ...

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