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# Documents  Hubert, Pascal | enregistrements trouvés : 23

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## Interview au CIRM : Pascal Hubert Hubert, Pascal | CIRM H

Post-edited

Outreach;Mathematics Education and Popularization of Mathematics

Pascal Hubert est mathématicien, professeur au sein d'Aix-Marseille Université et directeur de la FRUMAM.
Il parle ici de son grand-père, qui lui a donné le goût des mathématiques, de ses recherches, de la richesse mathématique marseillaise, de sa collaboration avec Artur Avila (Médaille Fields 2014), etc. Artur Avila que nous avons pu contacter avant l'interview de Pascal Hubert, et qui nous a demandé de lui parler de Jean-Christophe Yoccoz...
Pascal Hubert est mathématicien, professeur au sein d'Aix-Marseille Université et directeur de la FRUMAM.
Il parle ici de son grand-père, qui lui a donné le goût des mathématiques, de ses recherches, de la richesse mathématique marseillaise, de sa collaboration avec Artur Avila (Médaille Fields 2014), etc. Artur Avila que nous avons pu contacter avant l'interview de Pascal Hubert, et qui nous a demandé de lui parler de Jean-Christophe Yoccoz...

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## Totally geodesic submanifolds of Teichmüller space and moduli space Wright, Alexander | CIRM H

Post-edited

Research talks;Dynamical Systems and Ordinary Differential Equations

We consider "higher dimensional Teichmüller discs", by which we mean complex submanifolds of Teichmüller space that contain the Teichmüller disc joining any two of its points. We prove results in the higher dimensional setting that are opposite to the one dimensional behavior: every "higher dimensional Teichmüller disc" covers a "higher dimensional Teichmüller curve" and there are only finitely many "higher dimensional Teichmüller curves" in each moduli space. The proofs use recent results in Teichmüller dynamics, especially joint work with Eskin and Filip on the Kontsevich-Zorich cocycle. Joint work with McMullen and Mukamel as well as Eskin, McMullen and Mukamel shows that exotic examples of "higher dimensional Teichmüller discs" do exist. We consider "higher dimensional Teichmüller discs", by which we mean complex submanifolds of Teichmüller space that contain the Teichmüller disc joining any two of its points. We prove results in the higher dimensional setting that are opposite to the one dimensional behavior: every "higher dimensional Teichmüller disc" covers a "higher dimensional Teichmüller curve" and there are only finitely many "higher dimensional Teichmüller curves" in ...

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## Interview at CIRM: Peter Sarnak Sarnak, Peter | CIRM H

Post-edited

Outreach;Mathematics Education and Popularization of Mathematics

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 ...

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## Integral points on Markoff type cubic surfaces and dynamics Sarnak, Peter | CIRM H

Post-edited

Research talks;Dynamical Systems and Ordinary Differential Equations;Number Theory

Cubic surfaces in affine three space tend to have few integral points .However certain cubics such as $x^3 + y^3 + z^3 = m$, may have many such points but very little is known. We discuss these questions for Markoff type surfaces: $x^2 +y^2 +z^2 -x\cdot y\cdot z = m$ for which a (nonlinear) descent allows for a study. Specifically that of a Hasse Principle and strong approximation, together with "class numbers" and their averages for the corresponding nonlinear group of morphims of affine three space. Cubic surfaces in affine three space tend to have few integral points .However certain cubics such as $x^3 + y^3 + z^3 = m$, may have many such points but very little is known. We discuss these questions for Markoff type surfaces: $x^2 +y^2 +z^2 -x\cdot y\cdot z = m$ for which a (nonlinear) descent allows for a study. Specifically that of a Hasse Principle and strong approximation, together with "class numbers" and their averages for the ...

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## Interview au CIRM : Jean-Christophe Yoccoz Yoccoz, Jean-Christophe | CIRM H

Post-edited

Outreach;Mathematics Education and Popularization of Mathematics

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.

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## Interview at CIRM: Curtis McMullen McMullen, Curtis T. | CIRM H

Post-edited

Outreach;Mathematics Education and Popularization of Mathematics

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 (1987-1990) and the University of California, Berkeley (1990-1997), 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 ...

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## Coupled rotations and snow falling on cedars McMullen, Curtis T. | CIRM H

Post-edited

Research talks;Dynamical Systems and Ordinary Differential Equations;Algebraic and Complex Geometry;Number Theory

We study cascades of bifurcations in a simple family of maps on the circle, and connect this behavior to the geometry of an absolute period leaf in genus $2$. The presentation includes pictures of an exotic foliation of the upper half plane, computed with the aid of the Möller-Zagier formula.

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## Interview at CIRM: Alexander Bufetov Bufetov, Alexander | CIRM H

Post-edited

Outreach;Mathematics Education and Popularization of Mathematics

Alexander Bufetov got his Diploma in Mathematics at the Independent University of Moscow in 1999 and his PhD at Princeton University in 2005. After one year as a Postdoctoral student at the University of Chicago, he was employed as an Assistant Professor at Rice University where he also held the 'Edgar Odell Lovett Junior Chair'. In 2009, Alexander Bufetov joined the Steklov Mathematical Institute where he passed his habilitation thesis in order to supervise PhD students. In 2012, he became a CNRS Senior Researcher for the LATP (Laboratoire d’Analyse, Topologie, Probabilités) department at Aix-Marseille University. Alexander Bufetov has received several prizes: a Prize by Moscow Mathematical Society in 2005, a grant by the Sloan Foundation and a grant from the President of the Russian Federation in 2010 and also a grant from the Simons Foundation at the Independent University of Moscow in 2011. His research area is the Ergodic theory of dynamical systems. Alexander Bufetov got his Diploma in Mathematics at the Independent University of Moscow in 1999 and his PhD at Princeton University in 2005. After one year as a Postdoctoral student at the University of Chicago, he was employed as an Assistant Professor at Rice University where he also held the 'Edgar Odell Lovett Junior Chair'. In 2009, Alexander Bufetov joined the Steklov Mathematical Institute where he passed his habilitation thesis in order ...

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## Horocyclic flows on hyperbolic surfaces - Part I Schapira, Barbara | CIRM H

Post-edited

Research talks;Dynamical Systems and Ordinary Differential Equations

I will present results on the dynamics of horocyclic flows on the unit tangent bundle of hyperbolic surfaces, density and equidistribution properties in particular. I will focus on infinite volume hyperbolic surfaces. My aim is to show how these properties are related to dynamical properties of geodesic flows, as product structure, ergodicity, mixing, ...

37D40

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## Simplicity of the Lyapunov spectrum revisited Hamenstädt, Ursula | CIRM H

Multi angle

Resarch talks;Dynamical Systems and Ordinary Differential Equations

We give an algebraic proof of the simplicity of the Lyapunov spectrum for the Teichmüller flow on strata of abelian differentials. This proof extends to the Kontsevich Zorich cocycle over strata of quadratic differentials and can also be used to study the algebraic degree of pseudo-Anosov stretch factors.

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## Limits of geodesic push-forwards of horocycle measures Forni, Giovanni | CIRM H

Multi angle

Research talks;Dynamical Systems and Ordinary Differential Equations

We prove a couple of general conditional convergence results on ergodic averages for horocycle and geodesic subgroups of any continuous $SL(2,\mathbb{R})$- action on a locally compact space. These results are motivated by theorems of Eskin, Mirzakhani and Mohammadi on the $SL(2,\mathbb{R})$-action on the moduli space of Abelian differentials. By our argument we can derive from these theorems an improved version of the “weak convergence” of push-forwards of horocycle measures under the geodesic flow and a new short proof of a theorem of Chaika and Eskin on Birkhoff genericity in almost all directions for the Teichmüller geodesic flow. We prove a couple of general conditional convergence results on ergodic averages for horocycle and geodesic subgroups of any continuous $SL(2,\mathbb{R})$- action on a locally compact space. These results are motivated by theorems of Eskin, Mirzakhani and Mohammadi on the $SL(2,\mathbb{R})$-action on the moduli space of Abelian differentials. By our argument we can derive from these theorems an improved version of the “weak convergence” of ...

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## Interval exchange transformations from tiling billiards Davis, Diana | CIRM H

Multi angle

Research talks;Dynamical Systems and Ordinary Differential Equations

Tiling billiards is a dynamical system where beams of light refract through planar tilings. It turns out that, for a regular tiling of the plane by congruent triangles, the light trajectories can be described by interval exchange transformations. I will explain this surprising correspondence, give related results, and show computer simulations of the system.

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## Unique ergodicity of geodesic flow in an infinite translation surface Rafi, Kasra | CIRM H

Multi angle

Research talks;Dynamical Systems and Ordinary Differential Equations

The behaviour of infinite translation surfaces is, in many regards, very different from the finite case. For example, the geodesic flow is often not recurrent or is not even defined for infinite time in a generic direction.
However, we show that if one focuses on a class of infinite translation surfaces that exclude the obvious counter-examples, one can adapted the proof of Kerckhoff, Masur, and Smillie and show that the geodesic flow is uniquely ergodic in almost every direction. We call this class of surface essentially finite.
(joint work with Anja Randecker).
The behaviour of infinite translation surfaces is, in many regards, very different from the finite case. For example, the geodesic flow is often not recurrent or is not even defined for infinite time in a generic direction.
However, we show that if one focuses on a class of infinite translation surfaces that exclude the obvious counter-examples, one can adapted the proof of Kerckhoff, Masur, and Smillie and show that the geodesic flow is ...

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## Exemple d'Arnoux-Yoccoz, fractal de Rauzy, problème de Novikov : brins d'une guirlande éternelle Hubert, Pascal | CIRM H

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Research schools;Analysis and its Applications;Combinatorics;Dynamical Systems and Ordinary Differential Equations;Number Theory

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## The unsolved problems of Halmos Weiss, Benjamin | CIRM H

Multi angle

Research talks;Dynamical Systems and Ordinary Differential Equations

Sixty years ago Paul Halmos concluded his Lectures on Ergodic Theory with a chapter Unsolved Problems which contained a list of ten problems. I will discuss some of these and some of the work that has been done on them. He considered actions of $\mathbb{Z}$ but I will also widen the scope to actions of general countable groups.

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## Primes with missing digits Maynard, James | CIRM H

Multi angle

Research talks;Number Theory

We will talk about recent work showing there are infinitely many primes with no $7$ in their decimal expansion. (And similarly with $7$ replaced by any other digit.) This shows the existence of primes in a 'thin' set of numbers (sets which contain at most $X^{1-c}$ elements less than $X$) which is typically vey difficult.
The proof relies on a fun mixture of tools including Fourier analysis, Markov chains, Diophantine approximation, combinatorial geometry as well as tools from analytic number theory.
We will talk about recent work showing there are infinitely many primes with no $7$ in their decimal expansion. (And similarly with $7$ replaced by any other digit.) This shows the existence of primes in a 'thin' set of numbers (sets which contain at most $X^{1-c}$ elements less than $X$) which is typically vey difficult.
The proof relies on a fun mixture of tools including Fourier analysis, Markov chains, Diophantine approximation, com...

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## The diameter of the symmetric group: ideas and tools Helfgott, Harald | CIRM

Multi angle

Research talks;Combinatorics;Number Theory

Given a finite group $G$ and a set $A$ of generators, the diameter diam$(\Gamma(G, A))$ of the Cayley graph $\Gamma(G, A)$ is the smallest $\ell$ such that every element of $G$ can be expressed as a word of length at most $\ell$ in $A \cup A^{-1}$. We are concerned with bounding diam$(G) := max_A$ diam$(\Gamma(G, A))$.
It has long been conjectured that the diameter of the symmetric group of degree $n$ is polynomially bounded in $n$. In 2011, Helfgott and Seress gave a quasipolynomial bound, namely, $O\left (e^{(log n)^{4+\epsilon}}\right )$. We will discuss a recent, much simplified version of the proof.
Given a finite group $G$ and a set $A$ of generators, the diameter diam$(\Gamma(G, A))$ of the Cayley graph $\Gamma(G, A)$ is the smallest $\ell$ such that every element of $G$ can be expressed as a word of length at most $\ell$ in $A \cup A^{-1}$. We are concerned with bounding diam$(G) := max_A$ diam$(\Gamma(G, A))$.
It has long been conjectured that the diameter of the symmetric group of degree $n$ is polynomially bounded in $n$. In 2011, ...

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## Ergodicity of the Liouville system implies the Chowla conjecture Frantzikinakis, Nikos | CIRM H

Multi angle

Research talks;Dynamical Systems and Ordinary Differential Equations;Number Theory

The Chowla conjecture asserts that the signs of the Liouville function are distributed randomly on the integers. Reinterpreted in the language of ergodic theory this conjecture asserts that the Liouville dynamical system is a Bernoulli system. We prove that ergodicity of the Liouville system implies the Chowla conjecture. Our argument has an ergodic flavor and combines recent results in analytic number theory, finitistic and infinitary decomposition results involving uniformity norms, and equidistribution results on nilmanifolds. The Chowla conjecture asserts that the signs of the Liouville function are distributed randomly on the integers. Reinterpreted in the language of ergodic theory this conjecture asserts that the Liouville dynamical system is a Bernoulli system. We prove that ergodicity of the Liouville system implies the Chowla conjecture. Our argument has an ergodic flavor and combines recent results in analytic number theory, finitistic and infinitary ...

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## Multiple mixing and Ratner property in area-preserving flows Ulcigrai, Corinna | CIRM H

Multi angle

Research talks;Dynamical Systems and Ordinary Differential Equations

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## Limits of zeroes of holomorphic differential on stable nodal Riemann surfaces Grushevsky, Samuel | CIRM H

Multi angle

Research talks;Dynamical Systems and Ordinary Differential Equations;Algebraic and Complex Geometry

We discuss the current status of the problem of understanding the closures of the strata of curves together with a differential with a prescribed configuration of zeroes, in the Deligne-Mumford moduli space of stable curves.

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