The workshop will be held from February 13 to 17, 2017 at The University of New South Wales, Sydney, Australia.
- Early bird registration on or before 31st Oct 2016: AUD 350.
- Regular registration on or before 27th Jan 2017: AUD 400.
- Late registration: AUD 450.
Abstract submission and confirmation
- Abstract submission deadline has passed and the program is now full. You may still submit an abstract which will be considered in case of cancellation.
The High-Dimensional Approximation (HDA) Workshop is a series of biennial international meetings covering current research on all numerical aspects of high-dimensional problems. This seventh workshop (HDA2017) will be held at UNSW in Sydney, with participants again welcomed from all around the world.
The scope of the seventh workshop ranges from high-dimensional approximation theory over computational methods to engineering and scientific applications. Topics include, but are not limited to,
- Sparse grid methods
- Quasi-Monte Carlo methods
- Tensor decompositions
- Polynomial chaos expansions
- Sparse approximations
- Reduced basis methods
- Multi-level methods
- Bayesian inversion
- Uncertainty quantification
- Manifold learning
- Nonlinear dimensionality reduction
Participation is open to all interested in high-dimensional computational mathematics and science. We hope to take this opportunity to engage the HDA global community with other computational mathematics groups in Australia.
A key feature of this workshop is that there are no parallel sessions and generally all talks are of equal length. Participants are welcome to present work in progress, and time will be set aside for informal discussions. The number of talks will be limited. It is not essential that everyone gives a talk. Collaborators are encouraged to coordinate and elect a representative to present joint work.
In this workshop we will honour and celebrate the 65th birthday of Markus Hegland, a founding member of the HDA workshop series, and a well respected leader in computational mathematics and optimization in Australia. The workshop will also mark the tragic passing of Scientific Committee member Jonathan Borwein.