The Institute co-sponsors high quality workshops that are consistent with its mission to enable interactions for modelling and quantifying interdisciplinary phenomena. Workshops must have co‑organisers from the Department of Mathematics and at least one other department at Imperial, and a maximum of 40 participants. The goal is for participants, who are experts within the quantitative sciences, to come together to exchange the latest developments and ideas in their areas, to foster new collaborations and new interdisciplinary interactions, and to provide a forum for vigorous research‑oriented discussions.
Call for proposals
We are currently inviting workshop proposals for workshops taking place in 2019 or 2020. View the Call for proposals (PDF) for more information.
Co-sponsored Workshops in 2018 and 2019:
- Field Theories Come to Life | 9 April 2018
- PETSc 2018 (Portable, Extensible Toolkit for Scientific Computing) | 4-6 June 2018
- Mathematical methods for analysis and interpretation of high-dimensional single-cell omics data | late 2018 or early 2019
- Quantitative Bioimaging Workshop | 4-5 July 2019
- Data Centric Engineering Workshop | mid-2019
- Assessing the impacts of public health policies using computer microsimulation models | TBC
Latest Workshop: LMS-Math Mixer 3.0
Format: 5+1min talks + networking breaks. Come to find out about the work that is carried out by members of LMS and the Department of Mathematics! ALL WELCOME!
This event organised by the MRC London Institute of Medical Sciences (MRC LMS), the Quantitative Sciences Research Institute (QSRI), The EPSRC Centre for Mathematics of Precision Healthcare (CMPH) and Mathematics in Medicine.
The event is coordinated by Samuel Marguerat (MRC LMS), Marina Evangelou (Statistics) and Vahid Shahrezaei (Biomathematics), and Almut Veraart (QSRI).
Research Workshop: Field theories come to Life
The workshop focused on new results in the area of field-theoretic methods applied to biological systems. Discussion was motivated by recent experimental results and covered the following:
- models for cellular self-organisation and pattern formation
- patterning and symmetry breaking in early embryos
- deformation and bending of active surfaces formed by actomyosin networks
- field theories of phase separation in active matter
- freezing transitions in RNA
Talks, poster presentations and informal discussions helped to develop new connections within the community. The mix of biologists, physicists and mathematicians allowed the attendees to challenge conceptions and identify new directions for future research.