American Mathematical Society, Mathematics Research Communities

3 828Program ID: MRC-CXVAR [#828]
Program Title: New Problems in Several Complex Variables : June 7-13, 2020
Program Location: Rhode Island, United States [map]
Application Deadline: 2020/02/15help popup* (posted 2019/08/01, listed until 2020/02/20)
Program Description:    

*** the list date or deadline for this program has passed, and no new applications will be accepted. ***

About the Mathematics Research Communities:

Mathematics Research Communities (MRC), a program of the American Mathematical Society (AMS), nurtures early-career mathematicians--those who are close to finishing their doctorates or have recently finished--and provides them with opportunities to build social and collaborative networks through which they can inspire and sustain each other in their work.

The structured program is designed to engage and guide all participants as they start their careers. For each topic, the program includes a one-week summer conference, a Special Session at the next Joint Mathematics Meetings, and a longitudinal study of early career mathematicians.

Those accepted into this program will receive a flat rate transportation allowance for the summer conference, and will be partially supported for their participation in the Joint Mathematics Meetings which follow in January 2021.

ELIGIBILITY: Individuals within one to two years prior to the receipt of their PhDs, and up to five years after receipt of their PhDs, are welcome to apply.  Most of those supported by NSF funds to participate in the MRC program will be US-based, that is, employed by or a full-time student at a US institution at the time of the MRC summer conference. However, the terms of the grant allow for a limited number of individuals who are not US-based. A few international participants may be accepted. Depending on space and other factors, a small number of participant slots may be available for self-funders. Applicants wishing to be considered as possible self-funded participants should email at the time they apply and state that intention. Self-funders must satisfy the same criteria for admission as those who receive grant support.Individuals who have once previously been an MRC participant will be considered for admission, and their applications must include a rationale for repeating. Please note that individuals cannot participate in the MRC program more than twice. Applications from individuals who have twice been MRC participants will not be considered. Women and underrepresented minorities are especially encouraged to apply.  All participants are expected to be active in the full MRC program.

For any program, fellowship, prize or award that has a maximum period of eligibility after receipt of the doctoral degree, the selection committee may use discretion in making exceptions to the limit on eligibility for candidates whose careers have been interrupted for reasons such as family or health. Therefore, an applicant who has had to slow down or temporarily stop his or her career for personal reasons may request to be considered for an extension in the amount of time after the PhD degree. Please send exception requests to

  • Completed on-line application form
  • One (1) reference letter submitted by a professor or supervisor who knows the applicant and can address how the applicant will benefit from, and contribute to, the MRC program.

Applications will close at 11:59 p.m. Eastern Time on Saturday, February 15, 2020. Note that all applicants will be notified of their status by May 1, 2020.

Week 2b: June 7 – 13, 2020-- New Problems in Several Complex Variables

Dusty Grundmeier, Harvard University
Loredana Lanzani, Syracuse University
Yunus Zeytuncu, University of Michigan-Dearborn

Recent synergies among investigators in several complex variables (SCV), analysis, geometry, Cauchy-Riemann (CR) geometry, and partial differential equations present a variety of major new problems that are amenable to investigation by early-career mathematicians. These problems lie within such research areas as spectral theory of the d-bar Neumann and Kohn Laplacians, CR complexity theory, computational approaches to CR geometry, mapping properties of the canonical operators (such as the Bergman and Szegő projections), analysis on generalized Hartogs triangles and worm domains, and operator theory on general pseudoconvex domains. This workshop seeks to solidify the pipeline of young researchers into SCV by creating a supportive community and by providing a gradual approach to research-level problems that will lead to sustainable, long-term research collaborations.

Application Materials Required:
Submit the following item online at this website to complete your application:
And anything else requested in the program description.

Further Info:
800-321-4267 x 4096
Electronic submission of reference letters is requested.
If this is not possible, contact

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