Dear Sage developers,

This is a reminder for the Jupyter session at the International
Congress for Mathematical Software (Braunchweig, Germany, July 13-16).
If you would like to give a short talk there to present cool use cases
and demonstrations in research and education, or maybe feedback from
experience, or opinions, please submit!

The first step is a short abstract before February 23rd. Details below.

Session web page:

Detailed session aim and scope and general submission information below.



The last years have seen the emergence of the open source web-based
interactive computing environment [Jupyter](
(formerly IPython). Its flagship is the traditional notebook
application that allows you to create and share documents that contain
live code, equations, visualizations and narrative text; millions of
such notebooks have been published online. The main novelty of Jupyter
is that it can be used with dozens of programming languages, including
Julia, Python, R, Caml, C++, or Coq. 

Thanks to this level of generality and to the use of open standards
and modern web technologies, a wide ecosystem of related tools has
appeared, e.g. for interactive book and slides authoring, hosting,
collaborating, sharing, or publishing. Several mathematical systems
(e.g. GAP, SageMath, Singular, OSCAR) have already adopted it as user
interface of choice.

The purpose of this session is to review and discuss the merits (and
demerits!) of this ecosystem and its alternatives for mathematical
research and education, notably with open science and reproducibility
in mind.


The International Congress on Mathematical Software 2020 (ICMS 2020)
will be held in Braunschweig, Germany on July 13-16, 2020:

The conference seeks submissions in the area of Mathematical Software,
understood in a wide sense.  Mathematics has a wide variety of
branches, from Algebra to Analysis, from Geometry to Number Theory,
and many more.  One theme across all these branches is the notion of
effectivity: mathematical theories often predict the existence of
objects with certain properties and it might be important to find such
objects. Conversely, to formulate conjectures and new mathematical
theories, we may need to explore the space of such objects, and use
them to prove new theorems.  Mathematical software is the common tool
in such quests.  Mathematics also has increasing overlap with many
mathematical disciplines such as Computer Science and emerging areas
auch as Computational Sciences and Engineering.  A key factor in this
convergence of mathematical disciplines is the idea of computation, as
manifested in the form of mathematical software in such disciplines.
All of these things have their place at ICMS.

Important Dates:
Submission deadline (short abstracts): February 23, 2020.
Notification: by March 1, 2020.
Submission deadline (extended abstracts): March 16, 2020.
Notification: by April 27, 2020
Final version of accepted papers due: May 09, 2020.

Submission process:

There are two levels of submissions (short and extended abstracts).
Going to Level 2 requires to go through Level 1 before.

Level 1: In order to give a presentation at ICMS 2020 submit a short
abstract (plain text, i.e., without using any mathematical symbols,
etc; 200 words max.) by February 23, 2020 via email to a session
chair.  The meeting will consist of two types of sessions: General and
Special.  See whether there is a special session that fits your work,
from the list of the sessions.  If there is no special session that
fits your work, then choose the session called "General".  If
accepted, then you will give a talk at ICMS.  Furthermore you may (if
desired) proceed to Level 2.  For the list of sessions see
We encourage that you submit it as soon as possible.
If you submit early, then you will get the decision early.
The organizers will make a decision within a week of submission.
If accepted, then it will appear on the conference web page immediately.

Level 2: You submit an extended abstract by March 16, 2016.  If
accepted, then it will enter the conference proceedings, which will
appear in the Springer series Lecture Notes in Computer Science
(LNCS). It should be at least 4 pages and at most 8 pages.  It should
follow the Springer guidelines for authors
In particular, it should use the latex template and the LNCS latex
style. The extended abstracts must be submitted via EasyChair to
as a single file, containing all the files.  This must include one
LaTeX source file, one bib file with the references, and one PDF
created from the source.  If you should have TikZ graphics, include it
into the LaTeX source.  Additional graphics files may be added to the
zip file as PNG or JPG.

The extended abstracts contain original research that has neither been
published nor submitted for publication elsewhere.  Authors need to
sign a Consent-to-Publish form, through which the copyright of their
paper is transferred to Springer.

In addition some sessions may organize journal special issues
immediately after the meeting.  The details will be communicated to
you by the session organizers.

Organizational Structure of ICMS 2020

General Chair:
Michael Joswig (TU Berlin, Germany)

Program Co-Chairs.
Anna Biagatti (Universita di Genova, Italy)
Folkmar Bornemann (TU München, Germany)
Jacques Carette (McMaster University, Canada)

Program Committee:
Erika Ábrahám (RWTH Aachen, Germany)
Carlo Angiuli (Carnegie Mellon University, USA)
Anton Betten (Colorado State University, USA)
Gavin Brown (University of Warwick, United Kingdom)
Taylor Brysiewicz (Texas A&M University, USA)
Changbo Chen (Chinese Academy of Sciences, China)
Tom Coates (Imperial College Longon, United Kingdom)
Wolfgnag Dalitz (Zuse Institute Berlin, Germany)
James H. Davenport (University of Bath, United Kingdom)
Bettina Eick (TU Braunschweig, Germany)
Matthew England (Coventry University, United Kingdom)
Claus Fieker (TU Kaiserslautern, Germany)
Florian Hess (Oldenburg University, Germany)
Alexander Kasprzyk (Nottingham University, United Kingdom)
Michael Kohlhase (FAU Erlangen-Nürnberg, Germany)
Christoph Koutschan (RICAM, Austria)
Viktor Levandovskyy (RWTW Aachen, Germany)
Anders Mörtberg (Stockholm University, Sweden)
Yue Ren (Swansea University, United Kingdom)
Anna-Laura Sattelberger (Max Planck Institute for Mathematics in the Sciences, 
Benjamin Schröter (Binghamton University, USA)
Moritz Schubotz (FIZ Karlsruhe, Germany)
Emre Sertöz (Max Planck Institute for Mathematics in the Sciences, Germany)
Nicolas M. Thiéry (Paris-Sud University, France)
Rebecca Waldecker Martin-Luther-University Halle-Wittenberg, Germany)

Local Chair:
Timo de Wolff (TU Braunschweig, Germany)

Nicolas M. Thiéry "Isil" <>

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