Speakers are invited to submit
abstracts for presentation at the symposium.

Of special interest are presentations
that link deep mathematical theories to problems in contemporary IT (which may not
be typically taught to IT professionals). Some
examples may include presentations on the wavelet theory of Yves Meyer, and the work of Dan Spielman,
which includes many groundbreaking contributions to theoretical computer
science, from convex analysis and polytopes, to error correcting codes, to
numerical analysis.

Yves Meyer's work in harmonic analysis
led him to work on wavelets. He contributed greatly to the singular integral
operator theory which resulted in enormous progress in wavelet theory and
its applications. He was awarded the Gauss Prize for his contributions in
2010.^{*}

The characteristic of Dan Spielman's
work is the beautiful interface between theory and practice, be it in
mathematical programming, error-correcting codes, the search for Ramanujan-
quality sparsifers, the analysis of algorithms, computational complexity
theory, or numerical analysis. He won the Nevanlinna Prize for his
contributions in 2010.^{*}

Other examples are the work of Peter W.
Shor in quantum computation, computational geometry, and the work of Timothy
Gowers connecting functional analysis with combinatorics, and Jon
Klienberg's work on networks and information.