Over the past 25 years, experimental mathematics has developed as an important additional arrow in the mathematical quiver. Many mathematical scientists now use powerful symbolic, numeric and graphic (sometimes abbreviated "SNAG") computing environments in their research, in a remarkable departure from tradition. While these tools collectively are quite effective, challenges remain in numerous areas, including: (a) rapid, highprecision computation of special functions and their derivatives; (b) usercustomizable symbolic computing; (c) graphical computing; (d) dataintensive computing; and (e) largescale computing on parallel and GPU architectures (including algorithm and software design for such systems).
This workshop will convene mathematical and computer scientists who create or exploit these tools, together with computational tool developers and commercial vendors of mathematical software, to exchange approaches and extend the state of the art in the field, both in the design of software and in the usage of this software for serious mathematical research.



Friday  July 25, 2014  

Time  Description  Speaker  Location  Abstracts  Slides 
9:00  10:15  Group meetings  All  
10:15  10:30  Coffee/Tea Break  11th Floor Lecture Hall  
10:30  11:00  Report from Group #1  Group #1 leader  11th Floor Lecture Hall  
11:00  11:30  Report from Group #2  Group #2 leader  11th Floor Lecture Hall  
11:30  12:00  Report from Group #3  Group #3 leader  11th Floor Lecture Hall  
12:00  12:30  Construct outline for report  All; led by David H. Bailey, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and UC Davis  11th Floor Lecture Hall  
12:30  2:00  Break for Lunch  
2:00  3:15  Draft workshop report  Group leaders and organizers  
3:15  3:30  Coffee/Tea Break  11th Floor Collaborative Space  
3:30  4:00  Draft workshop report  Group leaders and organizers 