Graduate Student Combinatorics Conference 2017

April 7-9, 2017, Department of Mathematics, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas

The Graduate Student Combinatorics Conference (GSCC) has been an annual conference for graduate students in combinatorics since 2005. Each GSCC focuses on graduate student research presentations and includes keynote addresses by one or more leading researchers in the field of combinatorics. The GSCC provides a unique and invaluable opportunity for graduate students whose research focuses on combinatorics to experience the benefits of taking part in a research conference.

The thirteenth GSCC will be held at the University of Kansas, in Snow Hall (Department of Mathematics building), on April 7-9, 2017.

The conference will provide lodging for as many participants as possible. In addition, we plan to partially support graduate student travel. If you would like to be considered for support, please complete a request for support on the registration form. In accordance with NSF guidelines, funds will be prioritized to support participants who have no other federal support and participants who are students, post-doctoral scholars, or members of groups that are under-represented in the mathematical sciences.

Sponsored by the National Science Foundation, the Combinatorics Foundation, and the Department of Mathematics and the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences at the University of Kansas.KU Mathematics National Science Foundation

Events Calendar

Using Math

CTE course transformation grant helps Emily Witt, assistant professor of math, develop active learning with student groups in calculus.  Positive results using modules developed with Justin Lyle and Amanda Wilkens, math graduate students, were attained.  Read more

Math and COVID-19: Sources on how math is being used to track the virus and its spread.  AMS link.

A mathematician-musician's breakthrough melds East, West. Read more.

Researcher's innovative approach to flood mapping support emergency management and water officials. Read more.

Nicole Johnson found a way to express her baton twirling using math. See video.