Identifier,"Start Date / Time","End Date / Time",Title,Subtitle,Type,Description,Permalink,"Building Name",Room,"Location Name",Cost,Tags,Sponsors
60676-14937163,"2019-02-12 10:30:00","2019-02-12 12:00:00","Physics Department DEI Workshop Series | Cuts: Responding to Student Climate Concerns","CRLT Players","Workshop / Seminar","Though the University of Michigan aspires to cultivate a climate that is welcoming to the members of their diverse student, faculty, and staff bodies, we know that the lived experiences of many in our communities don’t always align with these aspirations. Join the CRLT Players for ""Cuts: Responding to Student Climate Concerns"" which invites participants to think together about the many forces that can shape campus climate both positively and negatively. Comprised of a series of vignettes focused on a Muslim student over a year as she encounters multiple issues of bias, the sketch depicts how such incidents build up over time to create a negative climate for targeted students. Discussion focuses on exploring the issues, as well as potential responses to them.
This workshop is open to all staff, faculty, and graduate students of the Physics/Applied Physics Department. Please RSVP by clicking the link below by Wednesday, February 6 to attend.",https://events.umich.edu/event/60676,"West Hall",340,"West Hall",,Workshop,"Department of Physics"
60395-14875120,"2019-02-13 16:00:00","2019-02-13 17:00:00","Department Colloquium | Thermodynamic Limits far from Equilibrium","Jordan Horowitz (U-M Biophysics, Complex Systems, Physics)","Workshop / Seminar","Thermodynamics is a remarkably successful theoretical framework, with wide ranging applications across the natural sciences. Unfortunately, thermodynamics is limited to equilibrium or near-equilibrium situations, whereas most of the natural world, especially life, operates very far from thermodynamic equilibrium. Without a robust nonequilibrium thermodynamics, we cannot address a whole host of pressing research questions regarding the energetic requirements to operate outside of equilibrium, like the energetic cost to form a pattern, replicate an organism, or sense an environment, to name a few. Research in nonequilibrium statistical thermodynamics is beginning to shed light on these questions. In this talk, I will present two such recent predictions. The first is a novel linear-response-like bound that quantifies how dissipation shapes fluctuations far from equilibrium. Besides its intrinsic allure as a universal relation, I will discuss how it can be used to probe the energetic efficiency of molecular motors, offer energetic constraints on chemical clocks, and bound the dissipation in complex materials, both biological and synthetic, allowing us to gain insight into the fundamental energetic requirements to operate out of thermodynamic equilibrium. The second is an extended second law of thermodynamics with information that quantifies the precise energetic costs to process information, make a measurement, and implement feedback.
",https://events.umich.edu/event/60395,"West Hall",340,"West Hall",,"Physics
Science","Department of Physics
Department Colloquia"
58571-14511744,"2019-02-14 15:30:00","2019-02-14 16:20:00","Astronomy Colloquium Series Presents","Observing Colloquium","Lecture / Discussion","Details to be announced",https://events.umich.edu/event/58571,"West Hall",411,"West Hall",,"Astronomy
Climate and Space Sciences and Engineering
Lecture
Physics","Department of Astronomy
Department of Physics
Michigan Institute for Research in Astrophysics"
60670-14937153,"2019-02-15 11:30:00","2019-02-15 12:30:00","Statistics Department Seminar Series: Tonglin Zhang, Associate Professor, Department of Statistics, Purdue University","""Statistical Issues in Big Data""","Workshop / Seminar","Recently, rapid advances in science and technology have brought extraordinary amount of data that cannot be analyzed by traditional statistical or machine learning approaches and algorithms. These advances provide unprecedented opportunities and challenges to tackle much larger and more complicated data in academics and industry. To overcome these difficulties, massive computing frameworks such as MapReduce and Spark are becoming increasingly important. However, statistical challenges have not been paid much attention to in the implementation of these frameworks. Recently, we have proposed to use sufficient statistics instead of the whole data in the analysis. We have investigated the concept of sufficient statistics under the framework of a variety of statistical approaches, including linear regression and generalized linear models. The current talk will focus on linear regression problems. It will briefly mention the idea to generalized linear models.",https://events.umich.edu/event/60670,"West Hall",411,"West Hall",,seminar,"Department of Statistics
Department of Statistics Seminar Series"
61024-15018180,"2019-02-15 15:00:00","2019-02-15 16:00:00","Building bulk observables in AsS/CFT","Daniel Kabat","Lecture / Discussion","High Energy Theory Talk",https://events.umich.edu/event/61024,"West Hall",335,"West Hall",,"High Energy Theory Seminar
Physics
Science
Winter 2019","Leinweber Center for Theoretical Physics
Leinweber Center for Theoretical Physics Seminars
Leinweber Center for Theoretical Physics High Energy Theory Seminars"
61036-15024922,"2019-02-15 15:00:00","2019-02-15 16:00:00","HET Seminars | Building Bulk Observables in AdS/CFT","Daniel Kabat (CUNY)","Workshop / Seminar","The AdS/CFT correspondence relates a theory of gravity in anti-de Sitter space to a CFT on the boundary. A natural question is how local fields in AdS can be expressed in terms of the CFT. In the 1/N expansion this can be done by (i) identifying suitable building blocks - free bulk fields - in the CFT, (ii) assembling the building blocks to make interacting bulk fields. I'll present an approach where the first step is carried out using modular flow in the CFT and the second step is driven by requiring bulk causality.",https://events.umich.edu/event/61036,"West Hall",335,"West Hall",,"Faculty
Free
Graduate
Lecture
Natural Sciences
Physics
Science
Talk
Undergraduate Students","Department of Physics
HET Seminars"
51729-12214205,"2019-02-15 15:00:00","2019-02-15 17:00:00","The Michigan Anthropology Colloquia Series: ""Figure (of Personhood) Drawing: Pictorial Representations of Signing and Signers in Nepal""","Erika Hoffmann-Dilloway, Associate Professor & Chair, Anthropology, Oberlin College and Conservatory","Lecture / Discussion","""Nepali Sign Language (NSL) has primarily been represented in print through pictorial images of signing persons. This talk draws on long-term ethnographic research with Nepali signers to explore the affordances of drawings for representing and generating linguistic form, reference, connotation, and entanglement with other modes of semiosis. I focus specifically on post-Maoist Civil War changes in visual representations of the figures of personhood portrayed performing signs in NSL texts; the role of both drawings and the act of drawing in recent initiatives to include previously marginal elderly novice signers into deaf life; and my own efforts to follow deaf artists in incorporating drawings into my toolkit for recording, analyzing, and sharing representations of signing practices. Across these contexts, how does the production and interpretation of pictorial images function as a resource for creating indexical icons that can performatively call forth new conditions? In addition to analyzing social change among deaf networks in Nepal, this talk shows that ethnographic attention to drawing can contribute to conversations about how linguistic anthropology can forge connections with visual anthropology in order to help our research processes and products embody our commitment to analyzing multimodal total semiotic facts.""
The Michigan Anthropology Colloquia Series presents speakers on current topics in the field of anthropology",https://events.umich.edu/event/51729,"West Hall",411,"West Hall",,"AEM Featured
Anthropology","Department of Anthropology"
59061-14677936,"2019-02-18 16:00:00","2019-02-18 17:00:00","HEP-Astro Seminar | Dark Energy: status and prospects after the 6th and final observing season of DES ","Marcelle Soares-Santos (Brandeis University)","Workshop / Seminar","The Dark Energy Survey (DES) is the state-of-the art imaging survey for dark energy. Since its first observing campaign, in 2013, DES has produced many exciting results, including: the most precise cosmological measurements from weak gravitational lensing of 400M galaxies, the first ever observation of the optical transient associated with a gravitational wave emitting astrophysical event (the binary neutron star merger GW1708117), and the first ever measurement of the rate of expansion of the universe using a dark gravitational wave standard siren (the binary black hole merger GW170814). After six years of data taking, on January 9 2019 DES completed its main survey observations. The collaboration now focuses on obtaining the most precise cosmological measurements, and prepare for target of opportunity observations of upcoming gravitational wave events. In this talk, I present an overview of the most exciting science produced by DES so far and discuss the prospects for the next few years before the start of the next-generation survey with the upcoming LSST instrument.
",https://events.umich.edu/event/59061,"West Hall",335,"West Hall",,"Physics
Science","Department of Physics
HEP - Astro Seminars"
61222-15054305,"2019-02-19 16:00:00","2019-02-19 17:00:00","CM-AMO Seminar | Antenna Characterization Using Vapor Cell Rydberg EIT","Eric Paradis (Eastern Michigan University)","Workshop / Seminar","Atomic detectors for sensing and measurement of AC electric fields show certain advantages over traditional dipole antenna, such as the capability to measure absolute electric field strengths, and a higher physical resolution. Here I will present experimental detection of incident RF fields, using electromagnetically induced transparency (EIT) spectroscopy on Rydberg states within an atomic vapor. The small (5.5 x 5.5 mm cross-section) Rubidium vapor cell is used to image the field the near-field from a microwave horn, to a spatial resolution of lambda/10, covering a field-amplitude range from 50 to 350 V/m. Results are compared to finite-element field simulations, and further experiments demonstrating the ability to record absolute field amplitude and frequency values will be discussed.
",https://events.umich.edu/event/61222,"West Hall",335,"West Hall",,"Physics
Science","Department of Physics
CM-AMO Seminars"
61223-15054306,"2019-02-20 16:00:00","2019-02-20 17:00:00","Department Colloquium |
Collective Physics for Breaking Quantum and Thermal Limits on Precision Measurements","James Thompson (JILA and Dept. of Physics, University of Colorado, Boulder)","Workshop / Seminar","A long-standing theme of atomic physics is a continual striving to gain ever greater control over single quantum objects, starting with their internal degrees of freedom and now extending to their external degrees of freedom. Having learned to exert nearly complete control over single atoms, what are the new frontiers? One direction is to now exert similar levels of control over the interactions and correlations between atoms, with examples including quantum computing with trapped ions, quantum many-body simulations in degenerate atomic gases, and the deterministic assembly of molecules. Our lab has been asking the question: is it also possible to exploit atom-atom correlations and entanglement to advance the field of precision measurement beyond the single-atom paradigm that dominates the field? Using laser-cooled and trapped rubidium and strontium atoms inside of high finesse optical cavities, we have explored this question along two fronts by surpassing the standard quantum limit on quantum phase estimation by a factor of 60 and overcoming thermal limits on laser frequency stability. If time permits, I will also discuss the emergence of spin-exchange interactions between atoms mediated by the optical cavity. Possible future impacts include robust millihertz linewidth optical lasers, advanced optical lattice clocks, and searches for new physics.
",https://events.umich.edu/event/61223,"West Hall",340,"West Hall",,"Physics
Science","Department of Physics
Department Colloquia"
61331-15088051,"2019-02-21 12:00:00","2019-02-21 13:00:00","HET Seminars | *To Be Confirmed*","Neal Weiner (NYU)","Lecture / Discussion","*To Be Confirmed*",https://events.umich.edu/event/61331,"West Hall",335,"West Hall",,"Faculty
Free
Graduate
Lecture
Natural Sciences
Physics
Science
Talk
Undergraduate Students","HET Seminars
Department of Physics"
60671-14937154,"2019-02-22 11:30:00","2019-02-22 12:30:00","Statistics Department Seminar Series: Peter Hoff, Professor, Statistical Science Department, Duke University","""Mixed effects models for skeptics""","Workshop / Seminar","Mixed effects models are used routinely to share information across groups and to account for data dependence. The statistical properties of such models are often quite good on average across groups, but may be poor for any specific group. For example, commonly-used confidence interval procedures may maintain a target coverage rate on average across groups, but
have near zero coverage rate for a group that differs substantially from the others. In this talk, we review some basic mixed effects modeling tools, discuss their group-specific properties, and present some new tools for multiple testing and inference problems that permit information sharing across groups while controlling group-specific frequentist error rates.",https://events.umich.edu/event/60671,"West Hall",411,"West Hall",,seminar,"Department of Statistics
Department of Statistics Seminar Series"
52364-12650103,"2019-02-22 15:00:00","2019-02-22 17:00:00","The Michigan Anthropology Colloquia Series: ""Linguistic Relativity with an Attitude: Navajo place-names and the public sphere""","Anthony K. Webster, Professor, University of Texas at Austin","Lecture / Discussion","""This talk reflects on the controversy on the Navajo Nation of changing the name of Kit Carson Drive to the Navajo place name Tséhootsooí. I outline the structure and use of traditional Navajo place names and then show that Navajo place names have had a renaissance in signage for shopping centers and elsewhere on the Navajo Nation. I then detail the controversy over a proposal to change a street name in Fort Defiance. Place names are not neutral, but fully implicated in concerns about who has and does not have the right (and power) to name. In debates about linguistic relativity, questions of the inequalities of language need to be engaged. This, I argue, is linguistic relativity with an attitude--taken out of the free-floating ahistorical itemizable lexical unit and put back--where it has always been--in the lives of people.""
The Michigan Anthropology Colloquia Series presents speakers on current topics in the field of anthropology",https://events.umich.edu/event/52364,"West Hall",411,"West Hall",,"AEM Featured
Anthropology","Department of Anthropology"
60992-15000018,"2019-02-22 16:00:00","2019-02-22 17:00:00","Leveraging Information Theory to Practical Machine Learning: Minimum Description Length Regularization for Online Learning","MIDAS Seminar Series: Gil Shamir, PhD, Google AI","Workshop / Seminar","Abstract: Classical online learning techniques enforce a prior distribution on the objective to be optimized in order to induce model sparsity. Such prior distributions are chosen with mathematical convenience in mind, but not necessarily for being the best priors. The Minimum Description Length (MDL) principle is usually used with two pass strategies, one for feature selection, and a second one for optimization with the selected features.
An approach inspired by the Minimum Description Length principle is proposed for adaptively selecting and regularizing features during online learning based on their usefulness in improving the objective. The approach eliminates noisy or useless features from the optimization process, leading to improved loss. By utilizing the MDL principle, this approach enables an optimizer to reduce the problem dimensionality to the subspace of the feature space for which the smallest loss is obtained. The approach can be tuned for trading off between model sparsity and accuracy. Empirical results on large scale practical real-world systems demonstrate how it improves such tradeoffs. Huge model size reductions can be achieved with no loss in performance relative to standard techniques, while moderate loss improvements (which can translate to large regret improvements) are achieved with moderate size reductions. The results also demonstrate that overfitting is mitigated by this approach. Analysis shows that the approach can achieve the loss of optimizing with the best feature subset.
Bio: Gil Shamir received the B.Sc. (Cum Laude), and M.Sc. degrees from the Technion, Israel – Institute of Technology, Haifa, Israel in 1990 and 1997, respectively, and the Ph.D. degree from the University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, IN, U.S.A. in 2000, all in electrical engineering.
From 1990 to 1995 he participated in research and development of signal processing and communication systems. From 1995 to 1997 he was with the Electrical Engineering Department at the Technion – Israel Institute of Technology, as a graduate student and teaching assistant. From 1997 to 2000 he was a Ph.D. student and a research assistant in the Electrical Engineering Department at the University of Notre Dame, and then a post-doctoral fellow until 2001. During his tenure at Notre Dame he was a fellow of the Center for Applied Mathematics of the university. Between 2001 and 2008 he was with the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department at the University of Utah, and between 2008 and 2009 with Seagate Research. Since 2009 he has been with Google. His main research interests include information theory, machine learning, coding and communication theory. Dr. Shamir received an NSF CAREER award in 2003.
For more information on MIDAS or the Seminar Series, please contact midas-contact@umich.edu. MIDAS gratefully acknowledges Wacker Chemie AG for its generous support of the MIDAS Seminar Series.",https://events.umich.edu/event/60992,"West Hall",340,"West Hall",,"Data Science
Free
Information and Technology
Michigan Engineering
seminar
Technical Communications","Michigan Institute for Data Science"
60564-14910378,"2019-02-27 16:00:00","2019-02-27 17:00:00","Department Colloquium | Facilitating Thinking and Learning in and Beyond the Physics Classrooms","Chandralekha Singh (University of Pittsburgh)","Workshop / Seminar","I will discuss, using my research in physics education, how research can be used as a guide to develop curricula and pedagogies to reduce student difficulties. My research has focused on improving student understanding of introductory and advanced concepts, for example, in learning quantum mechanics. We are developing research-based learning tools such as tutorials and peer instruction tools that actively engage students in the learning process. I will discuss how we evaluate their effectiveness using a variety of methodologies. I will also discuss our research studies that provide guidelines for how to enhance physics by making it inclusive.
",https://events.umich.edu/event/60564,"West Hall",340,"West Hall",,"Physics
Science","Department of Physics
Department Colloquia"
60715-14946089,"2019-03-01 11:30:00","2019-03-01 12:30:00","Statistics Department Seminar Series: Alessandro Rinaldo, Professor, Department of Statistics & Data Science, Carnegie Mellon University","To be announced","Workshop / Seminar","To be announced",https://events.umich.edu/event/60715,"West Hall",411,"West Hall",,seminar,"Department of Statistics
Department of Statistics Seminar Series"
59063-14677938,"2019-03-11 12:00:00","2019-03-11 13:00:00","Quantitative Biology Seminar | Understanding Entrainment Properties of Circadian Oscillator Models Using a One-dimensional Map","Amit Bose (NJIT)","Workshop / Seminar","A central feature of many oscillatory networks is their ability to display phase-locked solutions where the constituent elements fall into a well-defined pattern in which the phase difference between pairs of oscillators can be determined. Often the networks contain an identifiable pacemaker or external forcing. In these cases, the network is said to be entrained, because the pacemaker determines the overall network period and phasing. In this talk, we consider entrainment that arises in circadian systems. Such networks are subject to an external, pacemaking 24 hour light-dark drive in which the intensity and total hours of light within the 24 hour cycle are important parameters. We will introduce a new computational tool, a 1-dimensional entrainment map, to assess whether and at what phase a circadian oscillator entrains to periodic light-dark (LD) forcing. We have applied the map to a variety of circadian oscillators ranging from the Novak-Tyson model for protein-mRNA interactions to the Kronauer model of the human circadian rhythm. Using the entrainment map, we systematically investigate how various intrinsic properties of the circadian oscillator interact with properties of the LD forcing to produce stable circadian rhythms. We will focus on how to use the map to study the reentrainment process due long-distance travel to address the so-called east-west asymmetry of jet lag. Further, we show that individuals can experience jet lag after purely north-south travel. The mathematical and computational methods used to study these problems should be of wide interest to members of the mathematics community.
",https://events.umich.edu/event/59063,"West Hall",335,"West Hall",,"Physics
Science","Department of Physics
Quantitative Biology Seminars"
61264-15063347,"2019-03-13 16:00:00","2019-03-13 17:00:00","Department Colloquium | Creating an Anti-Universe in a Bottle: Fundamental Physics with Trapped Antihydrogen Atoms","Makoto Fujiwara (TRIUMF)","Workshop / Seminar","The existence of antimatter was first predicted by Dirac in 1928. The antielectron (now called the positron) and the antiproton were discovered experimentally in 1932 and 1955, respectively. It then took, however, more than half a century before physicists were able to create and control the atomic form of antimatter, the antihydrogen atom, in sufficient quantity to be able to study its properties.
The hydrogen atom, the simplest atomic system has played a central role in developments of modern physics. By studying antihydrogen, an antiproton orbited by an antielectron, we wish to precisely probe the fundamental symmetries between matter and antimatter. In particular, CPT (charge, parity, time-reversal) symmetry underpins relativistic quantum field theory, and the Equivalence Principle is a key assumption in Einstein’s General Relativity. A violation of these symmetries, even at a very minute level, would force a radical change in the way we understand subatomic physics at its deepest level. In this talk, I will discuss how we produce, control, and perform precision measurements on antihydrogen atoms that are ""bottled"" in the ALPHA antihydrogen trap at CERN.
",https://events.umich.edu/event/61264,"West Hall","340 ","West Hall",,"Physics
Science","Department of Physics
Department Colloquia"
60716-14946090,"2019-03-15 11:30:00","2019-03-15 12:30:00","Statistics Department Seminar Series: Ji Zhu, Professor, Department of Statistics, University of Michigan","To be announced","Workshop / Seminar","To be announced",https://events.umich.edu/event/60716,"West Hall",411,"West Hall",,seminar,"Department of Statistics
Department of Statistics Seminar Series"
61168-15045289,"2019-03-19 17:30:00","2019-03-19 19:00:00","OS Info Night",,Meeting,"Want to learn more about Organizational Studies?
Join us to hear more about this interdisciplinary major based in social sciences where students customize their own education. Enjoy a small community of dedicated and ambitious students with access to top-notch faculty and an engaged alumni network. You'll have the opportunity to hear from the Program Director, Major Advisor, Prospective Student Advisors, and a diverse panel of OS students!
Visit our website in the meantime for more information on the curriculum, application, or to sign-up for a prospective student advising meeting.
Follow us on Facebook to engage with our community and stay up-to-date with OS happenings!",https://events.umich.edu/event/61168,"West Hall",335,"West Hall",,"Economics
Interdisciplinary
Liberal Arts
Majors
Psychology
Sociology
Undergraduate Students","Organizational Studies Program"
60714-14943868,"2019-03-22 11:30:00","2019-03-22 12:30:00","Statistics Department Seminar Series: Chao Gao, Assistant Professor, Department of Statistics, University of Chicago","""Robust Estimation: Optimal Rates, Computation and Adaptation""","Workshop / Seminar","I will discuss the problem of statistical estimation with contaminated data. In the first part of the talk, I will discuss depth-based approaches that achieve minimax rates in various problems. In general, the minimax rate of a given problem with contamination consists of two terms: the statistical complexity without contamination, and the contamination effect in the form of modulus of continuity. In the second part of the talk, I will discuss computational challenges of these depth-based estimators. An interesting relation between statistical depth function and a general f-learning framework will be discussed, which leads to a computation strategy via minimax optimization in the framework of generative adversarial nets (GAN). Finally, I will address the problem of adaptive estimation under contamination model. It turns out adaptive estimation becomes a much harder task with contamination. Besides the classical logarithmic cost of adaptive estimation in some cases, it can be shown that in certain situation, adaptation can be completely impossible with any rate.",https://events.umich.edu/event/60714,"West Hall",411,"West Hall",,seminar,"Department of Statistics
Department of Statistics Seminar Series"
60565-14910379,"2019-03-25 12:00:00","2019-03-25 13:00:00","Quantitative Biology Seminar","Eleni Katifori (University of Pennsylvania)","Workshop / Seminar","Quantitative Biology Seminar
",https://events.umich.edu/event/60565,"West Hall",335,"West Hall",,"Physics
Science","Department of Physics
Quantitative Biology Seminars"
53004-14946091,"2019-03-29 11:30:00","2019-03-29 12:30:00","Michael Woodroofe Lecture Series: Cun-Hui Zhang, Distinguished Professor, Department of Statistics and Biostatistics, Rutgers University","""Multiple Isotonic Regression and Power-One Test for Higher Criticism""","Workshop / Seminar","We consider two problems in areas to which Michael Woodroofe has made seminal contributions. In multiple isotonic regression, a block estimator is developed to attain minimax rate for a wide range of signal-to-noise ratio, to achieve adaptation to the parametric root-n rate up to a logarithmic factor in the case where the unknown mean is piecewise constant, and to achieve variable selection consistency. In higher criticism, we develop a one-sided sequential probability ratio test based on the ordered p-values to achieve optimal detection of rare and weak signals. This makes an interesting connection to the test of power one. Nonlinear renewal theorem is used to approximate the size of the test.",https://events.umich.edu/event/53004,"West Hall",411,"West Hall",,seminar,"Department of Statistics Seminar Series
Department of Statistics
Michael Woodroofe Lecture Series"
51872-12274522,"2019-04-01 15:00:00","2019-04-01 17:00:00","The Michigan Anthropology Colloquia Series","Peter Day, Professor of Archaeological Materials, The University of Sheffield","Lecture / Discussion","The Michigan Anthropology Colloquia Series presents speakers on current topics in the field of anthropology",https://events.umich.edu/event/51872,"West Hall",411,"West Hall",,"AEM Featured
Anthropology","Department of Anthropology"
60717-14946092,"2019-04-05 11:30:00","2019-04-05 12:30:00","Statistics Department Seminar Series: Luke Miratrix, Assistant Professor, Harvard Graduate School of Education","To be announced","Workshop / Seminar","To be announced",https://events.umich.edu/event/60717,"West Hall",411,"West Hall",,seminar,"Department of Statistics
Department of Statistics Seminar Series"
59064-14677939,"2019-04-08 12:00:00","2019-04-08 13:00:00","Quantitative Biology Seminar","Leonid Rubchinsky (Indiana University Purdue University Indianapolis)","Workshop / Seminar","Quantitative Biology Seminar
",https://events.umich.edu/event/59064,"West Hall",335,"West Hall",,"Physics
Science","Department of Physics
Quantitative Biology Seminars"
59246-14719628,"2019-04-10 16:00:00","2019-04-10 17:00:00","Baer Lecture in Physics","Chen-Yu Liu (Indiana University)","Lecture / Discussion",TBD,https://events.umich.edu/event/59246,"West Hall",340,"West Hall",,"Free
Graduate
Lecture
Physics
Science
Talk
Undergraduate Students","Department Colloquia
Department of Physics"
60984-15000011,"2019-04-10 16:00:00","2019-04-10 17:00:00","Helmut W. Baer Lecture","Chen-Yu Liu (Indiana University)","Lecture / Discussion",TBD,https://events.umich.edu/event/60984,"West Hall",340,"West Hall",,"Graduate Students
Natural Sciences
Physics
Research
Science
Talk
Undergraduate Students","Department Colloquia
Department of Physics"
60718-14946093,"2019-04-12 11:30:00","2019-04-12 12:30:00","Statistics Department Seminar Series: Jeff Douglas, Professor, Department of Statistics, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign","To be announced","Workshop / Seminar","To be announced",https://events.umich.edu/event/60718,"West Hall",411,"West Hall",,seminar,"Department of Statistics
Department of Statistics Seminar Series"
60719-14946094,"2019-04-19 11:30:00","2019-04-19 12:30:00","Statistics Department Seminar Series: Michael Sobel, Professor, Department of Statistics, Columbia University","To be announced","Workshop / Seminar","To be announced",https://events.umich.edu/event/60719,"West Hall",411,"West Hall",,seminar,"Department of Statistics
Department of Statistics Seminar Series"
61204-15052047,"2019-05-03 14:00:00","2019-05-03 16:30:00","Statistics Graduate Graduation Reception",,"Reception / Open House","The Graduation Reception for Statistics Graduate Students will be held on May 3, 2019 in 340 West Hall from 2:00pm - 4:30pm
More details TBA",https://events.umich.edu/event/61204,"West Hall",430,"West Hall",,"Graduate
Graduate Students
statistics","Department of Statistics"