Oberwolfach Reports

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Volume 9, Issue 2, 2012, pp. 1405–1486
DOI: 10.4171/OWR/2012/24


William H. Jaco[1], Frank H. Lutz[2], Domingo Gómez-Pérez[3] and John M. Sullivan[4]

(1) Department of Mathematics, Oklahoma State University, 401 Math Science, OK 74078-1058, STILLWATER, UNITED STATES
(2) Institut für Mathematik, Sekr. MA 3-2, Technische Universität Berlin, Straße des 17. Juni 136, 10623, BERLIN, GERMANY
(3) Departamento de Matemática Aplicada y Ciencias de la Computación, Universidad de Cantabria, 39005, SANTANDER, SPAIN
(4) Fakultät II - Institut f. Mathematik, MA 3-2, Technische Universität Berlin, Strasse des 17. Juni 136, D-10623, BERLIN, GERMANY

The earliest work in topology was often based on explicit combinatorial models – usually triangulations – for the spaces being studied. Although algebraic methods in topology gradually replaced combinatorial ones in the mid-1900s, the emergence of computers later revitalized the study of triangulations. By now there are several distinct mathematical communities actively doing work on different aspects of triangulations. The goal of this workshop was to bring the researchers from these various communities together to stimulate interaction and to benefit from the exchange of ideas and methods.

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Jaco William, Lutz Frank, Gómez-Pérez Domingo, Sullivan John: Triangulations. Oberwolfach Rep. 9 (2012), 1405-1486. doi: 10.4171/OWR/2012/24