With close to 60 full time faculty and staff members, the Department of Mathematics and Statistics at UNC Charlotte has the largest and most diverse staff at the university, with faculty members having a wide range research interests in fields of pure mathematics such as algebra, analysis and topology, as well as in fields of applied mathematics such as computational mathematics, mathematical physics, partial differential equations, and statistics. Mathematics Education is also a strong component of the department.

The department offers programs leading to the Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science degrees in mathematics, M.S. degrees in mathematics, and Doctoral degrees with concentrations in applied mathematics and statistics. Additionally, the department also offers M.S. degrees in Mathematical Finance jointly with the Departments of Finance and Economics in the Belk College of Business Administration.

Please follow this link if you would like to get in touch with the administration of our department.

Seminars and Colloquium Talks

Helpful Links

Department News

Colloquium talk on Wednesday, October 16

   October 14, 2019

Professor Yang Yang, from Michigan Tech University will give a colloquium talk, on Wednesday, October 16 at 11:00 in the Conference room. The title of her talk is "A Discrete Fracture Model for Single-phase Flow on Non-conforming Meshes".

Read More



Colloquium talk on Friday, October 18 at 2:00 pm

   October 14, 2019

Professor Michael DiPasquale from  Colorado State University, will give a colloquim talk on Friday October 18 at 2:00 pm in Fretwell 305. The title of his  talk is "Extending Wilf’s Conjecture".

Read More



Statistics colloquium on Friday, October 18

   October 9, 2019

Professor Shanshan Zhao, from the Biostatistics and Computational Biology Branch, National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, will give a statistics colloquium talk on Friday, October 18 at 11:00am in Fretwell 315. The title of his talk is "Accommodating limit-of-...

Read More



Statistics colloquium on Friday, October 4.

   September 18, 2019

Professor Zhihua Su, from the University of Florida, will give a Statistics colloquium talk on  Friday, October 4, in Fretwell 315. The title of his talk is "Envelope Models and Methods".

 

 

Read More



Colloquium talk on Friday October 4 at 11:00 am

   September 17, 2019

Professsor Haizhao Yang, from Purdue University, will give a colloquium talk on  Friday October 4  at 11:00 am in the conference room. The title of his talk is "O(N logalpha N)  matvec and preconditioners for...

Read More



Colloquium talk on Friday May 10 at 11:00 am

   May 3, 2019

Professor Dinh-Liem Nguyen from Kansas State University will give a colloquium talk on Friday, May 10, at 11:00AM in the conference room. The title of his talk is "Direct and Inverse Electromagnetic Scattering Problems for Bi-Anisotropic Media".

Read More



Semiparametric Methods with Mixed Measurement Error and Misclassication in Covariates

11:00AM, Fretwell 122
   April 26, 2019

Hosted by Dr. Yanqing Sun, UNC Charlotte

Read More



Data Adaptive Support Vector Machine, with Application in Prostate Cancer Imaging Data

2:00PM, Fretwell 120
   April 26, 2019

Hosted by Dr. Yanqing Sun, UNC Charlotte

Support vector machines (SVM) have been widely used as classifiers in various settings including pattern recognition, texture mining and image retrieval. However, such methods are faced with newly emerging challenges such as imbalanced observations and noise data. In this talk, I will discuss the impact of noise data and imbalanced observations...

Read More



Discrete Dynamo 2 (Elementary Model)

4:15PM in Fretwell 379 (Math Conference Room)
   April 15, 2019

Stainslav Molchanov, UNC Charlotte

Probablility Seminar

Read More



Inverse problems for hyperbolic PDEs

11:00AM-12:00PM, Fretwell 122
   April 12, 2019

Professor Rakesh Dept. Mathematical Sciences, University of Delaware

Abstract: We state and moticate (oil prospecting, medical imaging, radar, etc.) some inverse problems for the wave equation. We then describe some of the important theoretical results and end with two omportant ideas in proving these results. 

Read More