Singularity Webinar

The next seminar from the Singularity Webinar from Marseille will take place ThursdayApril 01, from 14h to 15h via Zoom (see details below). We will have the pleasure to listen to:


Speaker : 
Raf CLUCKERS (Lille-Leuven)
Title : 
Non-archimedean analogue of Wilkie’s conjecture and point counting, from Pfaffian over subanalytic to Hensel minimal.


The abstract
as well as the list of the forthcoming speakers, is available on the website of the webinarhttps://sites.google.com/view/singularites-marseille

Séminaire singularité

The next seminar from the Singularity Webinar from Marseille will take place ThursdayMarch 25, from 14h to 15h via Zoom (see details below). We will have the pleasure to listen to:


Speaker :
 Lorenzo FANTINI (Goethe-Universität Frankfurt am Main)
Title : 
Lipschitz geometry of complex surfaces and normal embeddings.


The abstract
as well as the list of the forthcoming speakers, is available on the website of the webinarhttps://sites.google.com/view/singularites-marseille

The next talk will be in English, as well as future talks, in order to accommodate a larger public.

Séminaire TEICH

Friday, March 12 at 11:00 a.m.

Clémence Perronnetsociologist and lecturer in educational sciences at the Université Catholique de l’Ouest.

The subject: Science, a family affair.
Relationships to science in the working classes.
Here is the summary:

It is not given to everyone to become a scientist: studies in science as well as the professions to which they give access remain the prerogative of men, but also of favoured social environments. In 2013, 41% of high school students from the privileged classes were in science, compared to only 10% of young people from the popular classes.

To understand where these inequalities come from, we can look at what happens in childhood, within families. The migratory history, the educational styles or relationships to culture highlight what hinders scientific practices and tastes, but also what can make them possible.

Séminaire Teich

Vendredi 12 mars à 11 h 00
Clémence Perronnetsociologue et maîtresse de conférences en sciences de l’éducation à l’Université Catholique de l’Ouest. 
Le sujet : Les sciences, une affaire de famille
Les rapports aux sciences dans les classes populaires.

Voici le résumé : 

Il n’est pas donné à tout le monde de devenir un ou une scientifique : les études en sciences comme les professions auxquelles elles donnent accès restent l’apanage des hommes, mais aussi des milieux sociaux favorisés. En 2013, 41 % des lycéen·nes issus des classes favorisées étaient en filière scientifique, contre seulement 10 % des jeunes issus des classes populaires. 

Pour comprendre d’où viennent ces inégalités, on peut se pencher sur ce qui passe pendant l’enfance, au sein des familles. L’histoire migratoire, les styles éducatifs ou encore les rapports à la culture mettent en lumière ce qui fait obstacle aux pratiques et au goûts scientifiques, mais aussi ce qui peut les rendre possibles.