Algorithmic Number Theory Symposium
University of Sydney
July 7 - July 12, 2002
Since their inception in Cornell in 1994,
the biennial ANTS meetings have become the premier international forums for
the presentation of
new research in computational number theory.
ANTS-V will be held at the
School of Mathematics
University of Sydney
and will be
organised by the
Computational Algebra Group.
was held in 2000 in Leiden, Netherlands.
The refereed proceedings will be published in the Springer LNCS series
(volume #2369) and will be provided to participants at registration.
For details see Proceedings.
In order to participate you will need to
Together with your registration you can also book college accommodation.
A list of persons preregistered so far is available.
We will be able to offer a small amount of travel support to a
limited number of PhD students, for details
Financial support for the meeting is provided
by the University of Sydney, College of Science and Technology; the
Australian Defence Science Technology Organisation; and eSign.
The scientific program will contain
For details see Schedule.
- five invited talks given by
- Manjul Bhargava (Princeton)
- John Coates (Cambridge)
- Antoine Joux (DCSSI/Crypto Lab)
- Bjorn Poonen (Berkeley)
- Takakazu Satoh (Saitama)
- contributed talks
- a poster session
Travel & Accommodation
The main Campus of the University of Sydney is located 15km north of the
Sydney-Airport (Kingsford-Smith). The conference site can be reached by taxi
(currently about AUD 20-25), by bus and by train.
There are a limited number of rooms reserved in the
which is conveniently located directly on campus.
Bookings for the college can be done together with the registration.
Additional hotels and colleges in the neighbourhood of the university
can be found under Travel information.
There will be a post-ANTS
Echidna workshop in arithmetic geometry covering computational
aspects of curves, abelian varieties, and applications.
Following Echidna, there will be a conference on
Geometric Aspects of Representation Theory
at the School of Mathematics and Statistics.
Last modified on 20 November 2001 by