## Organisers:

## Time:

## Venue:

Abstract: An atomic splittable routing game (ASRG) is a network congestion problem where each player has some finite amount of flow he wants to send in the network, while minimizing his cost.

Speaker:

Phani Raj Lolakapuri, TIFR

Monday, 8 February 2016,

16:00 to 17:00

Abstract: An atomic splittable routing game (ASRG) is a network congestion problem where each player has some finite amount of flow he wants to send in the network, while minimizing his cost.

Speaker:

Phani Raj Lolakapuri, TIFR

Friday, 29 January 2016,

16:00 to 17:00

Abstract: In 1853, Liouville proved a fundamental result concerning approximations of algebraic numbers by rationals, which said one can't approximate algebraic numbers "well" using rationals.

Piyush Srivastava

Friday, 22 January 2016,

11:30 to 12:30

Abstract: Probabilistic graphical models provide a very useful framework for studying several problems across theoretical computer science and statistics.

Speaker:

Aditya Nema, TIFR

Wednesday, 20 January 2016,

15:00 to 16:00

Abstract : Research in quantum information theory suggests that if a quantum channel is used to transmit classical information then the capacity (also referred to as classical capacity) of a quantum channel is super additive.

Speaker:

Gowtham Raghunath Kurri, TIFR

Wednesday, 20 January 2016,

14:00 to 15:00

Abstract: The correlation of a quantum system *A *to an initially correlated system *E * generally decreases when *A *undergoes an evolution separated from *E*.

Rajesh Sundaresan

Tuesday, 19 January 2016,

15:30 to 16:30

Abstract: Kelly, Maulloo, and Tan (1998) proposed a decomposition of a system utility maximisation problem into a network utility maximisation problem, to be solved by a network entity, and a set of decoupled user optimisation problems, to be solv

Anand Louis

Tuesday, 19 January 2016,

11:30 to 12:30

Abstract: Graph-partitioning problems are a central topic of research in the study of algorithms and complexity theory.

Anura Jayasumana

Tuesday, 19 January 2016,

10:30 to 11:30

Abstract: The emergence of Internet of Things, and of Everything, is enabling network based integration pervade into all aspects of engineering and social systems.

Rohit Parikh

Tuesday, 12 January 2016,

16:00 to 17:00

Abstract: We discuss two issues regarding group knowledge.

Sanjit A. Seshia

Monday, 11 January 2016,

11:00 to 12:00

Abstract: Improvisation is often described as "acting without preparation", with an element of randomness. Can an algorithm improvise? What does it mean for an algorithm to improvise?

Gugan Thoppe, a graduate student in the School of Technology and Computer Science, wins the IBM PhD Fellowship Award.

Dr. Arkadev Chattopadhyay was selected for the Ramanujan Fellowship.

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