Detection and Analysis of Gravitational Waves in the era of Multi-Messenger Astronomy: From Mathematical Modelling to Machine Learning (21w5066)

Organizers

(Missouri Univ. of Science and Technology)

Elena Cuoco (European Gravitational Observatory)

(Montclair State University)

Jade Powell (Swinburne University of Technology)

Description

The Casa Matemática Oaxaca (CMO) will host the "Detection and Analysis of Gravitational Waves in the era of Multi-Messenger Astronomy: From Mathematical Modelling to Machine Learning" workshop in Oaxaca, from November 14 to November 19, 2021.

Gravitational waves are a new way to explore the sky and uncover the deepest mysteries of the Universe. The aim of this workshop is to provide researchers with a forum to present recent progress in the field and discuss its future, from mathematical modelling of gravitational-wave sources to integration of data analysis techniques with machine learning.

The format of the workshop will be hybrid with a mix of online and in-person participation. There is no registration fee to attend, but registration is required. If you are interested in attending, please register at this link before November 1st, 2021. However, due to covid-19 restrictions in-person attendance will be limited, therefore we ask you to register as soon as possible. Early-career scientists and students are particularly encouraged to attend.

The Casa Matemática Oaxaca (CMO) in Mexico, and the Banff International Research Station for Mathematical Innovation and Discovery (BIRS) in Banff, are collaborative Canada-US-Mexico ventures that provide an environment for creative interaction as well as the exchange of ideas, knowledge, and methods within the Mathematical Sciences, with related disciplines and with industry. The research station in Banff is supported by Canada's Natural Science and Engineering Research Council (NSERC), the U.S. National Science Foundation (NSF), Alberta's Advanced Education and Technology, and Mexico's Consejo Nacional de Ciencia y Tecnología (CONACYT). The research station in Oaxaca is funded by CONACYT.