Topic Archive: Chicago
University of Wisconsin
Noah Schweber received his doctorate from the University of California-Berkeley in 2016, under the supervision of Antonio Montalban. He now holds a postdoctoral position at the University of Wisconsin.
University of Connecticut
Eric Astor received his doctorate from the University of Chicago in 2015, under the supervision of Denis Hirschfeldt and Robert Soare. He now holds a postdoctoral position at the University of Connecticut.
College of Staten Island - CUNY
Prof. Conidis received his Ph.D. in mathematics from the University of Chicago in 2009, under the supervision of Denis Hirschfeldt, Antonio Montalban, and Robert Soare, and subsequently held postdoctoral positions at the University of Waterloo and at Vanderbilt University. His work applies techniques of computability theory to problems in algebra, analysis, and combinatorics. He is now an Assistant Professor at the College of Staten Island in CUNY.
University of Connecticut
Damir Dzhafarov studies computability theory and reverse mathematics. He received his doctorate in 2011 from the University of Chicago, as a student of Profs. Robert Soare, Denis Hirschfeldt, and Antonio Montalban, and then held an NSF Postdoctoral Fellowship at Notre Dame University and at the University of California-Berkeley. In 2013 he joined the mathematics faculty of the University of Connecticut.
University of Illinois Chicago
Professor Goldbring is an Assistant Professor in the Mathematics Department at the University of Illinois at Chicago, working in the field of mathematical logic, especially model theory. His specific research interests include: Pure and applied model theory, Nonstandard analysis, Model theory for metric structures, Lie theory, Geometric group theory and Operator algebras.
University of Illinois at Chicago
Professor Marker holds the position of LAS Distinguished Professor in the Department of Mathematics, Statistics, and Computer Science at the University of Illinois at Chicago. He conducts research in model theory and it applications, particularly in applications to real algebraic geometry and real analytic geometry, exponentiation and differential algebra. His excellent textbook Model Theory: an Introduction is widely studied.
City University of New York
Russell Miller is professor of mathematics at Queens College of CUNY and also at the CUNY Graduate Center. He conducts research in mathematical logic, especially computability theory and its interaction with other areas of mathematics, as in computable model theory. He received his doctorate from the University of Chicago in 2000, as a student of Robert Soare, and subsequently held a postdoctoral position at Cornell University until 2003, when he came to CUNY.