An impressive number of analytic techniques were discovered in
attempts to address questions motivated by the investigation of
specific physical models. Mathematical physics is an active area of
research which continues in this tradition. It combines the tools of
mathematical analysis and intrigue of certain physical phenomena.
Rigorously analyzing such questions demands exposure to a variety
of mathematical topics, e.g. functional analysis, spectral theory,
probability, and PDEs to name a few, as well as a healthy dose
of physical intuition. For this reason, students are often
overwhelmed or intimidated by the prospect of working in this area.

This school will offer mini-courses designed to rigorously develop
important analytic techniques, within the context of certain
interesting applications, and illustrate how theory is used in
problem solving. The mini-courses will be self-contained, accessible to
graduate students and describe active areas of current research.
There will also be regular seminars by senior participants on topics that
are related to the main lectures. Finally, a significant amount of time
will be reserved for short research presentations by junior participants.

This school will take place on campus at the University of Arizona
March 5-9, 2018.

This school should be especially interesting for mathematicians at the beginning of their career, PhD students or recent postdocs, but
everyone is welcome.
We now anticipate support from the NSF.
Given this, we expect to offer travel expenses (up to $500)
plus local accommodations (a shared room) for junior
participants (i.e. graduate students and postdocs).
More senior participants requesting funding
should contact the organizers.

We strongly encourage applications from women and individuals from underrepresented groups.

Interested parties should fill out the following **registration form**:

https://goo.gl/forms/GpNondoY6U6OUS8F3

** Deadline for Registration:** ** Friday, January 19, 2018**. It is possible to register later, but financial support may no longer be available.

- Houssam Abdul-Rahman: houssam < at > math.arizona.edu
- Robert Sims: rsims < at > math.arizona.edu
- Amanda Young: amyoung < at > math.arizona.edu

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