We are delighted to announce that the first papers have been published in Forum of Mathematics, Pi and Forum of Mathematics, Sigma. Please click on the links below to access them.
Published in Forum of Mathematics, Pi
p-adic Hodge theory for rigid-analytic varieties
Mock theta functions and quantum modular forms
Amanda Folsom, Ken Ono and Robert C. Rhoades
Special curves and postcritically finite polynomials
Matthew Baker and Laura De Marco
The Grothendieck constant is strictly smaller than Krivine’s bound
Mark Braverman, Konstantin Makarychev, Yury Makarychev and Assaf Naor
Published in Forum of Mathematics, Sigma
Generic vanishing theory via mixed Hodge modules
Mihnea Popa and Christian Schnell
Mixing for progressions in non-abelian groups
Cannon-Thurston maps do not always exist
O. Baker and T. R. Riley
On the integral Hodge and Tate conjectures over a number field
Classification of symmetry groups for planar n-body choreographies
James Montaldi and Katrina Steckles
About Forum of Mathematics
Forum of Mathematics, Pi and Forum of Mathematics, Sigma are an exciting new development in journal publishing. Together they offer fully open access publication combined with peer-review standards set by an international editorial board of the highest calibre, and all backed by Cambridge University Press and our commitment to quality. Strong research papers from all parts of pure mathematics and related areas will be welcomed. All published papers will be free online to readers in perpetuity. A publication charge for authors will be set at a rate justified by real publishing costs, and for the first three years Cambridge University Press will waive the publication charges.
All submitted articles will be peer-reviewed and will benefit from the full functionality associated with reputable journal publishing: copyediting, typesetting, reference linking, usage statistics, etc. The decision whether to accept articles will be made solely by the Editors in complete independence from Cambridge University Press.
The author will hold the copyright of published papers.
What is Pi?
Pi is the open access alternative to the leading generalist mathematics journals and will be of real interest to a broad cross-section of all mathematicians. Papers published will be of the highest quality.
What is Sigma?
Sigma is the open access alternative to the leading specialist mathematics journals. Editorial decisions are made by dedicated clusters of editors concentrated in the following areas: foundations of mathematics, discrete mathematics, algebra, number theory, algebraic and complex geometry, differential geometry and geometric analysis, topology, analysis, probability, differential equations, computational mathematics, applied analysis, mathematical physics, and theoretical computer science. This classification exists to aid the peer review process. Contributions which do not neatly fit within these categories are still welcome.
Who are the Editors of Pi and Sigma?
The confirmed editors are listed below, and will be updated as further individuals are added.
Managing editor: Rob Kirby, University of California, Berkeley
Ian Agol, University of California, Berkeley
Douglas Arnold, University of Minnesota
Sébastien Boucksom, Institut de Mathématiques de Jussieu
Albert Cohen, University of Paris, Pierre et Marie Curie
Henry Cohn, Microsoft Research New England
Ingrid Daubechies, Duke University
Simon Donaldson, Imperial College
Tadahisa Funaki, University of Tokyo
Dennis Gaitsgory, Harvard University
Tim Gowers, University of Cambridge
Geoffrey Grimmett, University of Cambridge
Nicholas Higham, University of Manchester
Arieh Iserles, University of Cambridge
Carlos Kenig, University of Chicago
Bruce Kleiner, New York University
Fanghua Lin, New York University
Curtis McMullen, Harvard University
Kurt Mehlhorn, Max Planck Institute for Informatics
Stefan Muller, University of Bonn, Germany
Peter Olver, University of Minnesota
Peter Ozsváth, Princeton University
Jonathan Pila, University of Oxford
Gilles Pisier, University of Paris, Pierre et Marie Curie
Andrew Pitts, University of Cambridge
Alexander Razborov, University of Chicago
Raphaël Rouquier, University of California, Los Angeles
Sylvia Serfaty, University of Paris, Pierre et Marie Curie
Theodore Slaman, University of California, Berkeley
Kannan Soundararajan, Stanford University
Catharina Stroppel, Bonn University
Terence Tao, University of California, Los Angeles
Richard Taylor, Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton
Peter Teichner, Max Planck Institute for Mathematics
Stevo Todorcevic, University of Toronto
Stefaan Vaes, KU Leuven
Ravi Vakil, Stanford University
Claire Voisin, University of Paris, Pierre et Marie Curie
Eric Zaslow, Northwestern University
Günter M Ziegler, Freie Universität Berlin
Why is Cambridge University Press launching this initiative?
Cambridge is establishing the Forum of Mathematics in order to offer the community an open access journal of the highest quality as a genuine alternative to the traditional subscription model. This fulfils our commitment to support the dissemination of scholarly knowledge.