Automorphic forms are present in almost every area of modern number theory. In recent decades there has been a starburst of activity and progress in this broad area, leading to many new directions, applications, and links with other areas within mathematics and mathematical physics. The purpose of this meeting is to bring together researchers from the EU, US, and elsewhere to understanding the latest developments in the subject, and to provide an environment in which researchers can freely exchange ideas and form new connections. The research school (poster) aims provide graduate students and early career researchers with training on some topics that are having great impact on current research in automorphic forms. The school takes place in the first week of the meeting, and will be comprised of three 2-day intensive mini-courses, each team-taught by a pair of experts, and supplemented by afternoon problems sessions The workshop, which takes place in the second week of the meeting, aims to foster and strengthen a long-lasting exchange between automorphic forms researchers in the EU and the US. The focus includes all areas of research related to automorphic forms. Like previous meetings, particular effort will be made to generate and sustain a friendly, supportive atmosphere, providing encouragement to young researchers, mentoring opportunities for more established researchers.
Schedules, map, conference photo
For a map of Bristol, marked with locations relevant to the research school and workshop, see here.
Please click here to see the conference photo.
Registration and abstracts
Applications for the summer school and registrations for the workshop are being handled separately. To apply to attend the summer school, please follow the instructions on this page. To register for the workshop, please follow the instruction on this page. To pay the registration fee for the workshop, please follow this link. To submit an abstract for the workshop, please fill in this form.
The workshop is organised in partnership with the Clay Mathematics Institute, with additional funding from the Heilbronn Institute for Mathematical Research and the National Science Foundation.