Special years

The MSI Special Year event series provides a unique opportunity for Australian researchers, practitioners and students to hear, meet, and mingle with some of the most prominent international and Australian researchers currently working in mathematics.

Special Year 2021 »

The Special Year 2021 will be a compilation of workshops including some that were postponed from the Special Year 2020: Mathematical Physics.

Special Year 2020: Mathematical Physics »

The special year 2020 is dedicated to a wide range of cutting edge topics in Mathematical Physics.

Special Year 2019: Computational Mathematics »

This series of events will explore the mathematical connections between different areas of computational mathematics as well as the connections to computer science, statistics, pure mathematics and application domains.

Special year 2018: Analysis »

The special year 2018 will bring together experts in a range of areas of mathematical analysis (inc. harmonic, spectral, microlocal, geometric, stochastic).

Special year 2017: Geometric analysis and nonlinear PDE »

This special year’s activities will focus on fully nonlinear elliptic and parabolic PDE arising in geometry and elsewhere.

Special year 2016: Algebra and Topology »

The 2016 special year will promote the areas of algebra and topology in Australia and aim to bring together leading researchers from around the world.

Special year 2015: Geometry and Physics »

The purpose of this special year is to bring together researchers working in the area of geometry and physics.

Special year 2014: Stochastics and Statistics »

In this Special Year, we will focus on the areas of probability, stochastic processes, and statistics.

Special year 2013: Nonlinear Partial Differential Equations »

In this special year we will be addressing recent developments in the theory and applications of nonlinear partial differential equations arising in geometry, physics and other applied areas.

Special year 2012: Inverse problems »

The special year is intended to expose researchers and students to the whole spectrum of activity and create opportunities for collaborative work on inverse problems.