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Essential Coronavirus Update for Newton Gateway Activities

The spread of novel coronavirus (COVID-19) has presented great challenges for organisations such as the Newton Gateway as activity takes place with those from industry and academia from across the globe and for whom collaboration is a regular and important part of their working lives. 

We continue to work mostly remotely. Events that were to take place physically have been rescheduled and are now taking place virtually. Some were moved to 2021 and we hope that some will be able to take place semi virtually or physically. We continue discussions with our partners about the arrangements for these events and continue to plan for additional upcoming activities.

Please do keep in touch and let us know if you have any questions - either direct to one of the Gateway team or via our main email address.
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Newton Gateway Events

The Newton Gateway to Mathematics delivers activity across a broad range of sectors and engages in partnership with the users of mathematics - academics from other disciplines, those from industry and the public sector. 
Activities are bespoke and may originate from the need to address a specific technical issue or look for a better solution. Alternatively, they could be in response to the need to obtain ideas for next generation solutions from mathematicians involved in frontier research.

Activities take a number of forms:

  • Events - workshops and consultations
  • Training programmes
  • Short to medium-term research programmes
  • Projects

The Newton Gateway delivers Open for Business knowledge exchange events on behalf of the Isaac Newton Institute. These are specifically designed to bring together industrial, commercial and government organisations with mathematical scientists and can be run as part of an ongoing research programme, or as an independent event.

 

Past Events

Reasoning via Formal Models in Economics - Models as Tools

Wednesday 6th May 2015

Often, the same conceptual question comes up repeatedly in many
different settings, sometimes in different guises. It can then prove
useful to develop a modelling concept - a tool - for addressing the
question.

Read more

Reasoning via Formal Models in Economics - Models as Parables

Wednesday 29th April 2015

Sometimes models are so stylised that they can't possibly be used
as the basis of empirical work (at least not directly). Nevertheless,
they may be useful as a way of thinking coherently - of checking loose
intuitions - about complex phenomena.

Read more

Maths and Public Policy for Health and Society

Tuesday 24th March 2015

Public policy is hugely important as it forms the framework by which
government and non-governmental organisations work to resolve social,
economic and political issues in society. This in turn determines the
allocation and distribution of the resources needed to achieve these
goals. Mathematics is essential to this process, as it allows us to
model how the world works and increases understanding as to how social,
economic, natural and industrial systems operate.

Read more

Maths and Public Policy for Cities & Infrastructure

Wednesday 11th March 2015

Public policy is hugely important as it forms the framework by which
government and non-governmental organisations work to resolve social,
economic and political issues in society. This in turn determines the
allocation and distribution of the resources needed to achieve these
goals. Mathematics is essential to this process, as it allows us to
model how the world works and increases understanding as to how social,
economic, natural and industrial systems operate.

Read more

Coping with Big Data - an analytics and computational perspective

Wednesday 7th January 2015

As the amount of data collected and generated continues to skyrocket, so
do the challenges for effective analysis across a growing range of
application areas. Such Big Data analysis now drives nearly every aspect
of society, including life and physical sciences, retail,
manufacturing, financial services. But with increasing data volumes and
an ability to measure and store data on a scale never before seen, comes
a number of challenges. New approaches in collection, processing,
storage and analysis are required in order to derive new knowledge and
deliver benefits from this unprecedented access to information.

Read more