The International Symposium on Symbolic and Algebraic Computation (ISSAC) is the premier conference for research in symbolic computation and computer algebra. ISSAC 2011 is the 36th meeting in the series, started in 1966 and held annually since 1981, in North America, Europe and Asia. The conference presents a range of invited speakers, tutorials, poster sessions, software demonstrations and vendor exhibits with a centerpiece of contributed research papers.
ISSAC 2011 is affiliated with the 2011 International Workshop on Symbolic Numeric Computation (SNC 2011) which will be held on June 7–9, 2011 as another member of the ACM FCRC.
|Abstract submission deadline:||Saturday, Jan. 8, 2011, 23:59 PST (CLOSED)|
|Full paper submission deadline:||Sunday, Jan. 16, 2011, 23:59 PST (CLOSED)|
|Notification of acceptance/rejection:||Thursday, March 10, 2011|
|Camera-ready copy due:||March 31, 2011|
More informations on the call for papers.
The poster sessions at ISSAC offer a forum for researchers to present early research results that are of interest but not yet completed. Also posters reporting on recent work published or accepted or submitted elsewhere are welcome. We invite authors to submit an extended abstract in PDF format of no more than 2 pages.
|Abstract submission deadline:||Friday, April 01 (CLOSED)|
|Notification of acceptance/rejection:||Friday, April 15|
|Final version due:||Friday, April 29|
Abstracts shall be submitted via Easychair:
Detailed submission instruction can be found at call for posters.
Software demonstration session
Software developers are invited to present new software for solving problems in symbolic and algebraic computation at ISSAC 2011. Presenters will be given 15 minutes to demonstrate their software to participants in a special session for software presentations.
|Abstract submission deadline:||Tuesday, March 29 (CLOSED)|
|Notification of acceptance/rejection||Friday, April 22|
|Final version due:||Friday, May 6 (EXTENDED)|
The abstract should be sent at in PDF format.
Detailed submission instruction can be found at call for software
The 4th Richard D. Jenks Memorial Prize for Excellence in Software Engineering for Computer Algebra will be awarded at ISSAC/SNC 2011 at the FCRC http://www.acm.org/fcrc/ in San Jose on June 9, 2011.
|Nominations deadline:||Friday, April 15, 2011, 23:59 EDT|
All nominations and supporting papers should be sent by email to and to .
More informations on the call for nominations.
Invited and Tutorial Speakers
Two invited plenary speakers are scheduled during the main program on June 9–11:
- Victor S. Miller, Center for Communications Research, Princeton, USA, on Computational aspects of elliptic curves and modular forms
- Gilles Villard, CNRS-Université de Lyon, France, on Recent progress in linear algebra for lattice basis reduction
Three tutorial sessions are organized on Wednesday, June 8, by the following speakers:
- Peter Bürgisser, University of Paderborn, Germany, on Probabilistic Analysis of Condition Numbers
- Manuel Kauers, RISC, Johannes Kepler Universität, Austria, on The Concrete Tetrahedron
- Agnes Szanto, North Carolina State University, USA, on Hybrid symbolic-numeric methods for the solution of polynomial systems
All areas of computer algebra and symbolic computation are of interest. These include, but are not limited to:
Algorithmic aspects: Exact and symbolic linear, polynomial and differential algebra. Symbolic-numeric, homotopy, and series methods. Computational geometry, group theory, number theory, quantifier elimination and logic. Summation, recurrence equations, integration, ODE & PDE. Theoretical and practical aspects, including algebraic complexity, and techniques for important special cases.
Software aspects: Design of packages and systems, data representation. Parallel and distributed algebraic computing, considerations for modern hardware. User-interface issues, and use with systems for, e.g., digital libraries, courseware, simulation and optimization, automated theorem-proving, computer-aided design, and automatic differentiation.
Application aspects: Applications that stretch the current limits of computer algebra, use it in new ways, or apply it in situations with broad impact, in particular to the natural sciences, life sciences, engineering, economics and finance, and education.