1. Professor Aleksey Polunchenko from Binghamton University on Jan 31
Tittle: Suspect something fishy? How Statistic can help to detect it, quickly.
2. Professor Hyunchul Park from SUNY, New Paltz on Feb 8 (note that this is Wed) at 6:00 pm at WH 100 E.
Title: How does sample path of Levy processes look like?
3. Wei Yang, a graduate student from Binghamton University on Feb 14
Title: Origami and paper folding.
Abstract: When we encounter origami, it is natural to ask ”what can be fold”? In the first part, we will first consider the axioms of origami, the answer to ”what can be done with one fold”, and compare them to Euclid’s axioms. Then prove that every 2D polygon can be fold. Thus we can fold many things, but the processes and results may or may not be efficient and elegant. Given an origami, unfold it gives a crease pattern, a collection of vertices and creases. In the second part, we will consider foldability of a crease patterns, in particular to determine foldability at a single vertex. In the last part we will discuss the Fold and Cut Theorem.
4. Professor Ross Geoghegan from Binghamton University on Feb 28
Title: Fundamental Group: interplay of algebra and geometry.
5. Jaiung Jun, a Riley visiting assistant professor from Binghamton University on Mar 14
Title: Tropical geometry and Economics.
6. Christopher Eppolito, a graduate student from Binghamton University on Apr 25.