Organizing Committee
 John Cremona
University of Warwick  John Jones
Arizona State University  Jennifer Paulhus
Grinnell College  Andrew Sutherland
MIT  John Voight
Dartmouth College
Abstract
This will be a oneweek conference broadly focused on the topics of the LMFDB, mathematical databases, computation, number theory, and arithmetic geometry. The conference will include invited talks, presentations by authors of papers submitted to the conference and selected by the scientific committee following peerreview, as well as time for research and collaboration. We plan to publish a proceedings volume that will include all of the accepted papers.
The organizers of the first conference on LMFDB, Computation, and Number Theory (LuCaNT) are excited to issue a call for papers for an associated proceedings volume to be published in an open access volume of Contemporary Mathematics. We strongly encourage anyone with research related to mathematical databases or computation to submit a paper here. The suggested length for papers is no more than 2025 pages, excluding references. However, longer papers will also be considered.
Papers will go through a peer review process. In addition, any developed code should be placed in a publicly available repository such as GitHub to be available to the reviewers (to help improve the quality, accessibility, reusability, and reproducibility of the code and data).
It is not required that an accepted paper be presented at the conference but from among the accepted papers a select list of speakers will be invited to give talks at the LuCaNT conference at ICERM.
The deadline for paper submissions was January 22, 2023. We anticipate final decisions on each paper by May 2023.
Graduate students will not be required to present posters but will be encouraged to submit titles and abstracts for lightning talks instead.
Most invitations for participation will be issued in mid April; applications received by March 31st will be considered for this review.
This workshop is an activity of the Simons Collaboration 'Arithmetic Geometry, Number Theory, and Computation' and is supported by the Simons Foundation.
Confirmed Speakers & Participants
Talks will be presented virtually or inperson as indicated in the schedule below.
 Speaker
 Poster Presenter
 Attendee
 Virtual Attendee

Santiago Arango
Emory University

Eran Assaf
Dartmouth College

Barinder Banwait
Boston University

Alexander Barrios
University of St. Thomas

Jen Berg
Bucknell University

Alexander Betts
Harvard University

Jonathan Bober
University of Bristol

Jeremy Booher
University of Florida

Andrew Booker
University of Bristol

James Boyd
Wolfram Institute

Benjamin Breen
Dartmouth College

Mingjie Chen
University of Birmingham

Shiva Chidambaram
Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Garen Chiloyan
none

Fabien Cléry
ICERM

Lewis Combes
University of Sheffield

Edgar Costa
MIT

John Cremona
University of Warwick

Brendan Creutz
University of Canterbury

Vittoria Cristante
Tufts University

Håvard DammJohnsen
University of Oxford

Alyson Deines
Center for Communications Research

Bruce Dodson
Lehigh University

Juanita Duque Rosero
Boston University

Noam Elkies
Harvard University

David Farmer
AIM

Daniel Gordon
IDA Center for Communications Research

Fabian Gundlach
Harvard University

Asimina Hamakiotes
University of Connecticut

Jeroen Hanselman
RPTU KaiserslauternLandau

Sachi Hashimoto
Max Planck Institute for Mathematics in the Sciences

Yongyuan Huang
University of California San Diego

Michael Jacobson Jr.
University of Calgary

John Jones
Arizona State University

Kiran Kedlaya
University of California, San Diego

Hyun Jong Kim
University of WisconsinMadison

Zev Klagsbrun
Institute for Defense Analyses

Juergen Klueners
Paderborn University

Lucy Knight
Dartmouth College

Sally Koutsoliotas
Bucknell University

KyuHwan Lee
University of Connecticut

Sung Min Lee
University of Illinois at Chicago

Adam Logan
Government of Canada

David LowryDuda
ICERM & Brown University

Alvaro LozanoRobledo
University of Connecticut

David Manderscheid
NSF

Krystal Maughan
University of Vermont

Jacob Mayle
Wake Forest University

Pietro Mercuri
Sapienza Università di Roma

Pascal MOLIN
Université Paris Cité

Hartmut Monien
University Bonn

Travis Morrison
Virginia Tech

Eric Moss
Boston College

Gabriele Nebe
Lehrstuhl D fuer Mathematik

Tung Nguyen
Western University

Oana Padurariu
Boston University

Jennifer Paulhus
Grinnell College

David Pollack
Wesleyan University

Bjorn Poonen
MIT

Alexey Pozdnyakov
University of Connecticut

Rachel Pries
Colorado State University

 Rakvi
University of Pennsylvania

Gustavo Rama
Universidad de la República

James Rickards
CU Boulder

David Roberts
University of Minnesota Morris

Manami Roy
Fordham University

Maria Sabitova
CUNY

Renate Scheidler
University of Calgary

Ciaran Schembri
Dartmouth College

Samuel Schiavone
Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Andrei SeymourHowell
University of Bristol

Joseph Silverman
Brown University

Jana Sotáková
University of Amsterdam

Andrew Sutherland
MIT

Gonzalo Tornaría
Universidad de la República

Raymond van Bommel
Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Robin Visser
University of Warwick

Isabel Vogt
Brown University

John Voight
Dartmouth College

TIAN WANG
University of Illinois at Chicago

Ariel Weiss
The Ohio State University

Brandon Williams
RWTH Aachen University

Chris Xu
University of CaliforniaSan Diego

Ajmain Yamin
CUNY Graduate Center

Benjamin York
University of Connecticut
Workshop Schedule
Monday, July 10, 2023

9:00  9:20 am EDTCheck In11th Floor Collaborative Space

9:20  9:30 am EDTWelcome11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Brendan Hassett, ICERM/Brown University

9:30  10:20 am EDTThe landscape of Lfunctions11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 David Farmer, AIM
 Session Chair
 John Cremona, University of Warwick
Abstract
Lfunctions of degree d can be parametrized, in two different ways, by points with an attached multiplicity in d1 dimensional Euclidean space. One approach separates the Lfunctions according to the shape of the Gammafactors in the functional equation, equivalently, according to the infinity type of the underlying automorphic representation. The other approach combines all the Lfunctions of a given degree into a single picture in which the points, to leading order, are uniformly dense. We will describe these classifications and provide examples of several ""landscapes"" in the Lfunction world.

10:30  11:00 am EDTCoffee Break11th Floor Collaborative Space

11:00  11:20 am EDTComputing isogeny classes of typical principally polarized abelian surfaces over the rationals11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 Raymond van Bommel, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
 Session Chair
 David Roe, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Abstract
In this joint project with Shiva Chidambaram, Edgar Costa, and Jean Kieffer, we describe an efficient algorithm which, given a principally polarized (p.p.) abelian surface A over ℚ with geometric endomorphism ring equal to ℤ, computes all the other p.p. abelian surfaces over ℚ that are isogenous to A. This algorithm relies on explicit open image techniques for Galois representations, and we employ a combination of analytic and algebraic methods to efficiently prove or disprove the existence of isogenies. We illustrate the practicality of our algorithm by applying it to 1,538,149 isogeny classes of Jacobians of genus 2 curves.

11:30  11:50 am EDTComputing Invariants Of Hilbert Modular Surfaces11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 Samuel Schiavone, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
 Session Chair
 David Roe, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Abstract
In this talk we present algorithms for computing geometric invariants of Hilbert modular surfaces, and describe the implementation of said algorithms. We use this implementation to compute a database of invariants, soon to be added to the LMFDB. This extends work of van der Geer to Hilbert modular groups with nontrivial level.

12:00  2:00 pm EDTLunch/Free Time

2:00  2:20 pm EDTImproved Methods for Finding Imaginary Quadratic Fields with High nrank11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 Michael Jacobson Jr., University of Calgary
 Session Chair
 Andrew Booker, University of Bristol
Abstract
We describe a generalization and improvement of Diaz y Diaz's search technique for imaginary quadratic fields with 3rank at least 2, one of the most successful algorithms for generating many examples with relatively small discriminants, to find quadratic fields with large nranks for odd n >= 3. An extensive search using our new algorithm in conjunction with a variety of further practical improvements produced billions of fields with nontrivial prank for the primes p = 3, 5, 7, 11 and 13, and a large volume of fields with high pranks and unusual class group structures. Our numerical results include a field with 5rank equal to 4 with the smallest absolute discriminant discovered to date and the first known examples of imaginary quadratic fields with 7rank equal to 4.

2:30  2:50 pm EDTUnconditional computation of the class groups of real quadratic fields11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 Andrei SeymourHowell, University of Bristol
 Session Chair
 Andrew Booker, University of Bristol
Abstract
We describe an algorithm, based on the Selberg trace formula and explicit numerical computations of Maaß cusp forms, for computing the class groups and regulators of all real quadratic fields of discriminant D up to X in time O(X^{5/4+o(1)}), without assuming any unproven conjectures. We applied the algorithm to compute up to X=10^11 and used the output to test various implications of the CohenLenstra heuristics. This is joint work with Ce Bian, Andrew Booker, Austin Docherty and Michael Jacobson.

3:00  4:00 pm EDTCoffee Break11th Floor Collaborative Space

4:00  5:00 pm EDTWhat's up with the LMFDB11th Floor Lecture Hall
 John Cremona, University of Warwick
 John Jones, Arizona State University
 Jennifer Paulhus, Grinnell College
 Andrew Sutherland, MIT
 John Voight, Dartmouth College
Abstract
We will give an overview of the LMFDB editorial process, including the criteria we use to assess contributions (of both code and data), along with an overview of some features that have been recently added to the LMFDB, as well as a sneak preview of features that we hope to add soon. We will also highlight specific areas where we would welcome contributions from the community.

5:00  6:30 pm EDTReception11th Floor Collaborative Space
Tuesday, July 11, 2023

9:30  10:20 am EDTComputing Maass forms11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 Andrew Booker, University of Bristol
 Session Chair
 David Farmer, AIM
Abstract
Thanks to the collective efforts of many people, the LMFDB pages on classical modular forms are in a robust state, and have grown into an indispensable tool for research. I will lay out a roadmap for accomplishing the same with Maass forms, and describe some applications of such a database.

10:30  11:00 am EDTCoffee Break11th Floor Collaborative Space

11:00  11:20 am EDTComputing nonsurjective primes associated to Galois representations of genus 2 curves11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 Hyun Jong Kim, University of WisconsinMadison
 Session Chair
 Pascal MOLIN, Université Paris Cité
Abstract
For a genus 2 curve over the rational field whose Jacobian A admits only trivial geometric endomorphisms, Serre's open image theorem for abelian surfaces asserts that there are only finitely many primes ell for which the Galois action on elltorsion points of A is not maximal. Building on work of Dieulefait, we give a practical algorithm to compute this finite set. The key inputs are Mitchell's classification of maximal subgroups of the projective symplectic group of 4 x 4 matrices over the finite field of ell elements, sampling of the characteristic polynomials of Frobenius, and the KhareWintenberger modularity theorem. The algorithm has been submitted for integration into Sage, executed on all of the genus 2 curves with trivial endomorphism ring in the LMFDB, and the results incorporated into the homepage of each such curve. This talk is based on joint work with Barinder S. Banwait, Armand Brumer, Zev Klagsbrun, Jacob Mayle, Padmavathi Srinivasan, and Isabel Vogt.

11:30  11:50 am EDTSerre Curves Relative to Obstruction Modulo 211th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
  Rakvi, University of Pennsylvania
 Session Chair
 Pascal MOLIN, Université Paris Cité
Abstract
Let E be an elliptic curve defined over Q. Associated to E, there is an adelic Galois representation. In this talk, I will discuss a joint work with Jacob Mayle where we consider those elliptic curves defined over Q whose adelic Galois image is as large as possible given a constraint on image modulo 2. For such curves, we give a characterization in terms of their ladic images, compute all examples of conductor at most 500,000, precisely describe the image of their adelic Galois representation and offer an application to cyclicity problem. In this way, we generalize some foundational results on Serre curves.

12:00  2:00 pm EDTLunch/Free Time

2:00  3:15 pm EDTLightning Talks11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Session Chair
 John Voight, Dartmouth College
Abstract
 Santiago Arango (Emory University): Frobenius distributions of abelian varieties over finite fields
 Hyun Jong Kim (University of WisconsinMadison): CohenLenstra Heuristics and Vanishing of Zeta Functions for Trielliptic Curves over Finite Fields
 Sung Min Lee (University of Illinois at Chicago): On the congruence class bias of distribution of primes of cyclic reduction for elliptic curves
 Yongyuan Huang (University of California San Diego): Modelfree Coleman Integration on Modular Curves
 Juanita Duque Rosero (Boston University): Local heights computations for quadratic Chabauty
(10 minute break)
 Garen Chiloyan (none): 2adic Galois images attached to rational isogenytorsion graphs
 Asimina Hamakiotes (University of Connecticut): Elliptic curves with complex multiplication and abelian division fields
 Sachi Hashimoto (Brown University): Towards a classification of isolated jinvariants
 Pietro Mercuri (Sapienza Università di Roma): Automorphism group of Cartan modular curves
 Ciaran Schembri (Dartmouth College): Abelian surfaces with quaternionic multiplication and their rational torsion subgroups
 Robin Visser (University of Warwick): Abelian surfaces with good reduction away from 2
 Tian Wang (University of Illinois at Chicago): Effective Serre's Open Image Theorem for elliptic curves 
3:15  3:45 pm EDTCoffee Break11th Floor Collaborative Space

3:45  4:30 pm EDTSoftware DemosLightning Talks  11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Session Chair
 John Jones, Arizona State University
Abstract
 Shiva Chidambaram (MIT): Modell Galois images of Picard curves
 Edgar Costa (MIT): Abelian Varieties in the LMFDB
 David Roe (MIT): Modular curves in the LMFDB
 Manami Roy (Lafayette College): Database of finite groups in LMFDB 
4:45  5:15 pm EDTRoundtable/Panel discussion for code reviewPanel Discussion  11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Session Chair
 Jennifer Paulhus, Grinnell College
Abstract
Papers submitted to this conference went through a technical review with the goal of helping to improve the quality, accessibility, reusability, and reproducibility of any submitted code and data. The authors of each LuCaNT submission were given a technical report created by a team led by Jeroen Hanselman using tools developed by the Mathematical Research Data Initiative (MaRDI). While the reports were not used to determine whether to accept a paper, some comments in those reports were included in revision suggestions.
Jeroen will join the managing editors to talk about the process and solicit feedback from authors, and the broader community.
Wednesday, July 12, 2023

9:30  10:20 am EDTAn Atlas of Orthogonal Discriminants11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Virtual Speaker
 Gabriele Nebe, Lehrstuhl D fuer Mathematik
 Session Chair
 David Roberts, University of Minnesota Morris
Abstract
One major achievement in mathematics of last century is the classification of finite simple groups. Their character tables are provided in the famous big red book, the ATLAS of Finite Simple Groups; the ATLAS of Brauer Tables list the modular irreducible characters. In a joint project with Thomas Breuer and Richard Parker we computed the discriminants of the invariant quadratic forms for all even degree absolutely irreducible indicator + characters of most of the groups in these two books. For finite fields this gives the additional information which of the two possible orthogonal groups contains the image of the representation. The talk will comment on the theoretical and computational methods used to obtain these discriminants and how to work with the database of orthogonal discriminants of characters.

10:30  11:00 am EDTCoffee Break11th Floor Collaborative Space

11:00  11:20 am EDTModular algorithms for GrossStark units and StarkHeegner points11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 Håvard DammJohnsen, University of Oxford
 Session Chair
 Edgar Costa, MIT
Abstract
In the last few decades, many attempts have been made to extend CM theory to the setting of real quadratic fields. In this talk I will describe how to turn recent work by Darmon, Pozzi and Vonk into an efficient algorithm for computing padic analogues of modular units and Heegner points: GrossStark units and StarkHeegner points. This builds on the framework of Darmon and Vonk's rigid meromorphic cocycles, and involves Hilbert modular forms, overconvergent elliptic modular forms, and Gauss' reduction theory of binary quadratic forms.

11:30  11:50 am EDTA database of paramodular forms from quinary orthogonal modular forms11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 Gustavo Rama, Universidad de la República
 Session Chair
 Edgar Costa, MIT
Abstract
In this talk we are going to show how we computed tables of paramodular forms of degree two and cohomological weight via a correspondence with orthogonal modular forms on quinary lattices.

11:55 am  12:00 pm EDTGroup Photo (Immediately After Talk)11th Floor Lecture Hall

12:00  2:00 pm EDTLunch/Free Time

2:00  5:00 pm EDTWork / Free TimeLunch/Free Time

3:00  3:30 pm EDTCoffee Break11th Floor Collaborative Space
Thursday, July 13, 2023

9:30  10:20 am EDTThe relative class number one problem for function fields11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 Kiran Kedlaya, University of California, San Diego
 Session Chair
 Andrew Sutherland, MIT
Abstract
We classify extensions of function fields of curves over finite fields in which the class number does not change. This breaks up into three parts, of which we will emphasize the third in this talk. 1. Identification of a finite set of possible pairs of Weil polynomials for the two curves, and of cyclic covers consistent with this set by way of explicit class field theory (presented at ANTSXV in August 2022). 2. Proof using 1 that the only extensions that can occur are cyclic (presented at AGC^2T in June 2023). 3. Identification of curves of genus up to 7 whose Weil polynomials are candidates for the base of the extension. This uses Mukai's explicit description of the universal curves over the various BrillNoether strata of the moduli stacks of curves of genus 6 and 7, with some attention paid to working over a nonclosed (here finite) base field.

10:30  11:00 am EDTCoffee Break11th Floor Collaborative Space

11:00  11:20 am EDTRational Points on Rank 2 Genus 2 Bielliptic Curves in the LMFDB11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Virtual Speaker
 Oana Padurariu, Boston University
 Session Chair
 Kiran Kedlaya, University of California, San Diego
Abstract
Building on work of Balakrishnan, Dogra, and Bianchi, we provide some improvements to the explicit quadratic Chabauty method to provably compute rational points on genus 2 bielliptic curves over Q, whose Jacobians have Mordell–Weil rank equal to 2. We complement this with a precision analysis to guarantee correct outputs. Together with the Mordell–Weil sieve, this bielliptic quadratic Chabauty method is then the main tool that we use to compute the rational points on the 411 locally solvable curves from the LMFDB which satisfy the aforementioned conditions. This is joint work with Francesca Bianchi

11:30  11:50 am EDTDeuring for the people: supersingular elliptic curves with prescribed endomorphism ring in general characteristic11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 Jana Sotáková, University of Amsterdam
 Session Chair
 Kiran Kedlaya, University of California, San Diego
Abstract
Constructing a supersingular elliptic curve whose endomorphism ring is isomorphic to a given quaternion maximal order (one direction of the Deuring correspondence) is known to be polynomialtime assuming the generalized Riemann hypothesis [KLPT14; Wes21], but notoriously daunting in practice when not working over carefully selected base fields. In this work, we speed up the computation of the Deuring correspondence in general characteristic, i.e., without assuming any special form of the characteristic. Our algorithm follows the same overall strategy as earlier works, but we add simple (yet effective) optimizations to multiple subroutines to significantly improve the practical performance of the method. To demonstrate the impact of our improvements, we show that our implementation achieves highly practical running times even for examples of cryptographic size. One implication of these findings is that cryptographic security reductions based on KLPTderived algorithms (such as [EHLMP18; Wes22]) have become tighter, and therefore more meaningful in practice. Another is the pure bliss of fast(er) computer algebra: We provide a Sage implementation which works for general primes and includes many necessary tools for computational number theorists’ and cryptographers’ needs when working with endomorphism rings of supersingular elliptic curves. This includes the KLPT algorithm, translation of ideals to isogenies, and finding supersingular elliptic curves with known endomorphism ring for general primes. Finally, the Deuring correspondence has recently received increased interest because of its role in the SQISign signature scheme [DeF+20]. We provide a short and selfcontained summary of the stateoftheart algorithms without going into any of the cryptographic intricacies of SQISign.

12:00  2:00 pm EDTLunch/Free Time

2:00  3:15 pm EDTLightning Talks11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Session Chair
 John Voight, Dartmouth College
Abstract
 Lewis Combes (University of Sheffield): Period polynomials of Bianchi modular forms
 Pascal Molin (Université Paris Cité): LMFDB and computations with S5 modular forms
 Eric Moss (Boston College): Computing BianchiMaass Forms
 Tung Nguyen (Western University): On the arithmetic of Fekete polynomials of principal Dirichlet characters
 Alexey Pozdnyakov (University of Connecticut): Murmurations of Dirichlet characters
 Brandon Williams (RWTH Aachen University): Computation of vectorvalued modular forms
(10 minute break)
 Ajmain Yamin (CUNY Graduate Center): Belyi Pairs of Complete Regular Dessins
 Mingjie Chen (University of Birmingham): Hidden Stabilizers, the Isogeny To Endomorphism Ring Problem and the Cryptanalysis of pSIDH
 Travis Morrison (Virginia Tech): Beyond the SEA (algorithm) computing the trace of a supersingular endomorphism
 James Boyd (Wolfram Institute): The Role of Computers in Mathematics Exposition: The Case of the Langlands Program
 Daniel Gordon (IDA Center for Communications Research La Jolla): Online Math Databases on the Cheap
 Maria Sabitova (CUNY Queens College): A number theoretic classification of toroidal solenoids 
3:15  3:45 pm EDTCoffee Break11th Floor Collaborative Space

3:45  4:30 pm EDTSoftware DemosLightning Talks  11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Session Chair
 John Jones, Arizona State University
Abstract
 James Rickards (CU Boulder): Computing fundamental domains for congruence arithmetic Fuchsian groups in PARI/GP
 Eran Assaf (Dartmouth College): Paramodular forms in the LMFDB
 Juergen Klueners (Paderborn University): A database of number fields with interesting Galois groups
 Ben Breen (none): Computing with Hilbert Modular Surfaces
Friday, July 14, 2023

9:30  10:20 am EDTOrienteering on Supersingular Isogeny Volcanoes Using One Endomorphism11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 Renate Scheidler, University of Calgary
 Session Chair
 Rachel Pries, Colorado State University
Abstract
Elliptic curve isogeny path finding has many applications in number theory and cryptography. For supersingular curves, this problem is known to be easy when one small endomorphism or the entire endomorphism ring are known. Unfortunately, computing the endomorphism ring, or even just finding one small endomorphism, is hard. How difficult is path finding in the presence of one (not necessarily small) endomorphism? We use the volcano structure of the oriented supersingular isogeny graph to answer this question. We give a classical algorithm for path finding that is subexponential in the degree of the endomorphism and linear in a certain class number, and a quantum algorithm for finding a smooth isogeny (and hence also a path) that is subexponential in the discriminant of the endomorphism. A crucial tool for navigating supersingular oriented isogeny volcanoes is a certain class group action on oriented elliptic curves which generalizes the wellknown class group action in the setting of ordinary elliptic curves.

10:30  11:00 am EDTCoffee Break11th Floor Collaborative Space

11:00  11:20 am EDTFamilies of genus2 curves with 5torsion11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 Noam Elkies, Harvard University
 Session Chair
 Alvaro LozanoRobledo, University of Connecticut
Abstract
We give birational parametrizations of pairs (C,T) where T is a 5torsion point on the Jacobian of a genus2 curve C, possibly satisfying one or more of the following additional conditions: T = (P)  (P_0) for some points P_0, P in C with P_0 Weierstrass; C has one or more additional rational Weierstrass points; Jac(C) has real multiplication by (1+\sqrt{5})/2, and T is a \sqrt{5}torsion point.

11:30  11:50 am EDTComputing the endomorphism ring of an elliptic curve over a number field11th Floor Lecture Hall
 Speaker
 John Cremona, University of Warwick
 Session Chair
 Alvaro LozanoRobledo, University of Connecticut
Abstract
I will describe joint work with Andrew Sutherland, giving deterministic and probabilistic algorithms to decide whether a given monic irreducible polynomial H in Z[X] is a Hilbert class polynomial, and if so, which one. These algorithms can be used to determine whether a given algebraic integer is the jinvariant of an elliptic curve with complex multiplication (CM), and if so, the associated CM discriminant. Our algorithms admit simple implementations that are asymptotically and practically faster than existing approaches

12:00  2:00 pm EDTLunch/Free Time

2:00  5:00 pm EDTLMFDB FridayLunch/Free Time

3:00  3:30 pm EDTCoffee Break11th Floor Collaborative Space
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