Erdős Center was established in 2021 in Budapest, Hungary by the Rényi Institute with the support of ELKH in Budapest.
We aim to organize workshops, summer schools and conferences as well as to host visiting researchers within the framework of thematic semesters.
The Center is located in Reáltanoda utca, the historic center of Budapest, just accross the Rényi Institute. The operation of the Center will start in the Spring semester in 2022. More info about us...
The semester focuses on discrete structures and their limits. This is an active area of research that connects discrete mathematics with ergodic theory, stochastic processes, spectral theory, measured group theory and various branches of analysis and topology.
The theory of automorphic forms is a dynamically expanding part of number theory with an increasing number of connections and
applications to other branches of mathematics as well as physics. Research is driven by long standing conjectures and unexpected breakthroughs.
Quantum optimal transport is a flourishing research field these days with several different approaches and interpretations ranging from semi-classical to free probabilistic, and from static to dynamic, respectively.
The semester will focus on recent developements in the theory of surface singularities, and the connection of this discipline with low dimensional topology, and in particular, to Heegaard Floer homology.
The subject of the workshop will be centered around the following question: Suppose G is a fundamental group of a Riemannian manifold M. How can we use the geometry of M to study the flexible stability of G?
This summer school aims to bring together mathematicians and network scientists to foster the exchange of ideas between these two fields. During the school several minicourses will be given by distinguished researchers in graph theory and network science for students from both fields, who are interested in multidisciplinary approaches to networks.
Discrete structures and their limits: an active area of research that connects discrete mathematics with ergodic theory, stochastic processes, spectral theory, measured group theory and various branches of analysis and topology.
The theory of automorphic forms is a central area of modern mathematics due to its depth and connections to a large number of other disciplines. This feature makes it attractive but also difficult to enter. The summer school will provide a motivated introduction to this rich field through exciting recent developments. It is aimed at graduate students and early career researchers. Four minicourses will be given by top researchers of the younger generation.