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Post Doctoral Fellowship available

Regetti Computing is sponsoring a Post Doctoral Fellowship (or Doctoral student scholarship) in quantum computer language development.


Techniques applied from a variety of mathematical fields

Richard Nowakowski's Graph and Games is one of many research groups in the Department of Mathematics and Statistics


2016 Graduate Student Handbook

Our Graduate Student Handbook has been updated for the 2016/17 year with information on our programs and general Department and campus information.


Discovering where pure and applied mathematics meet

Read more about a day in the life of professor Jeannette Janssen on the undergraduate program site


When the best defense is a good statistician

Read more about Alumni Talia McCallum's work on the undergraduate program site


Academic programs


The Department of Mathematics and Statistics provides excellent undergraduate programs, as well as advanced instruction at the graduate and research levels. Find out more about our degree programs.

Colloquia & Seminars


Learn about our latest research and overviews of the areas of Mathematics and Statistics through our colloquia & seminars.

Upcoming Events

  • @Cat Seminar
    November 1, 2016 2:30 PM

    Presented by : Geoff Cruttwell (Mount Allison)

    Topic : Differential equations in tangent categories I

    Abstract: Tangent categories provide an axiomatic approach to the tangent bundle, one of the central objects in differential geometry. Working in this axiomatization, a number of further important concepts from differential geometry can be defined. In particular, vector fields, the Lie bracket, vector bundles, connections, and de Rham cohomology are all examples of concepts that can be defined within the axiomatic setting of a tangent category.
    However, a number of other important concepts in differential geometry (for example, parallel transport, geodesics, and integrability theorems) rely on being able to solve certain (ordinary) differential equations. It is clear that the tangent category axioms alone are not powerful enough to allow one to "solve differential equations" in this setting. The purpose of this talk is to look at additional axioms to add to a tangent category which would allow one to do this, and to see some of the consequences these axioms would entail. (joint work with Robin Cockett and Rory Lucyshyn-Wright)