Geometric Analysis and Mathematical Physics
The section's research covers a wide range of fields related to mathematical analysis, especially geometric analysis and mathematical physics.
Visit the QMATH Center website for information on mathematical physical and quantum information theory.
The section's main research areas are:
- Analysis on manifolds and symmetric spaces (Colding, Grubb, Schlichtkrull, Møller)
- Analytic number theory, zeta functions (Risager)
- Approximation theory (Laurberg Pedersen)
- Commutative Banach algebras, function spaces (
- Complex analysis and special functions (Berg, Laurberg Pedersen)
- Curvature flows (Colding, Møller)
- Harmonic analysis and representation theory of Lie groups (Jakobsen, Schlichtkrull)
- History of mathematics (Lützen, Kjeldsen)
- Orthogonal polynomials and moment problems (Berg, Laurberg Pedersen)
- Partial differential equations (Colding, Durhuus, Grubb, Schlichtkrull, Solovej, Møller)
- Quantum information theory (Christandl, Mancinska)
- Quantum many-body physics (Solovej)
- Quantum groups (Jakobsen)
- Random geometry and quantum gravity (Durhuus)
- Statistical mechanics (Durhuus, Solovej)
- Spectral invariants on manifolds (Grubb, Møller)
- Spectral theory of partial differential operators (Grubb, Solovej, Møller)
See the QMATH site for information about mathematical physics and quantum information theory - and the works of Christandl, Duurhus and Solovej and others.
See STAFF site for contact information to alle GAMP members.
The group has close connections to the
Members of the group participate in the following international networks::
- Analysis and Applications - a Scandinavian Network
- NordForsk network Random Geometry
- ESF network RGLIS
- ESF network Spect
- European research group in mathematics and quantum physics
The section receives funding from the Danish Natural Science Research
Council through members participating in several networks.
Seminars: What is...?
What is... seminars: Fridays at 15:15 in Auditorium 8. Talks are 30 minutes plus 15 minutes of questions. Speakers explain some object or theorem that they think is interesting, aiming at an audience of PhD-students and postdocs. But others are welcome to join as well. >> Read more <<