The Department of Mathematics on the Research Campus in Garching plays a central role at the TUM. We are on the front line in important contemporary research and offer our students a solid and modern mathematics education – within our department, in engineering subjects and for teacher training courses.
Mathematics research on the interface between theory and applications is our mission. We offer a wide variety of opportunities, from fundamental areas of pure maths to mathematical applications in engineering, computer science, life sciences and much more.
Our study programs
In a modern society, mathematics is about much more than proving theorems and making calculations. It is about connecting, delving into modern technologies, and putting current research results into the context of concrete applications. It it about understanding on a high and a low level. Our range of study courses offer a wide and practically orientated spectrum.
Our department offers numerous programs for the general public. Alongside many programs for schools, the mathematics exhibition ix-quadrat is a particular highlight. Here one can get to grips with mathematics at first hand.
We are international! Our department is open for incoming students of all nationalities. And we actively support our students in planning and organising trips and study periods abroad.
The SFB Discretization in Geometry and Dynamics has started it’s second research period. The Collaborative Research Center, which is supported by the DFG, builds bridges between fundamental research in geometry and analytical dynamics. The applications are manifold and stretch from visualisation, over architectural issues and on to deeper understanding of molecular dynamics.
- 29. Januar 2020 16:15 – 17:45 Dennis Lehmkuhl (Bonn): The Einstein-Weyl correspondence and a generalisation of the Geroch-Jang Theorem to Weylian spacetimes
- 30. Januar 2020 16:15 – 17:45 Abilio Azambuja Rodrigues Filho (Minas Gerais): Paraconsistency, evidence, and truth
- 3. Februar 2020 15:00 – 16:00 Marius Yamakou (Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg): Transitions between weak-noise-induced resonance phenomena in a multiple timescale neural system
- 3. Februar 2020 18:15 – 19:45 Daniel Isaacson (Oxford): Kreisel’s philosophy of mathematics
- 4. Februar 2020 14:15 – 15:15 Heather Harrington, University of Oxford: Algebraic Systems Biology
- 4. Februar 2020 17:00 – 18:00 Martin Stoll (TU Chemnitz): From PDEs to data science: an adventure with the graph Laplacian