- Vincent Neiger, XLIM -- University of Limoges (France)
- Hamid Rahkooy, University of Waterloo (Canada)
- Éric Schost, University of Waterloo (Canada)

**Mariemi Alonso**, Complutense University of Madrid, Spain

*Border basis, Hilbert Scheme of points and flat deformations*

(joint work with Jerome Brachat and Bernard Mourrain)**Daniel Augot**, Inria Saclay - Île-de-France, France

*On the decoding of interleaved and folded Reed-Solomon codes***Anna M. Bigatti**, University of Genoa, Italy

*Computing and using minimal polynomials*

(joint work with John Abbott, Elisa Palezzato, Lorenzo Robbiano)**Michela Ceria**, Department of Computer Science, University of Milan, Italy

*Combinatorics of ideals of points: a Cerlienco-Mureddu-like approach for an iterative lex game*

(joint work with Teo Mora)**Martin Kreuzer**, University of Passau, Germany

*Computing Subschemes of the Border Basis Scheme*

(joint work with Le Ngoc Long and Lorenzo Robbiano)**Robin Larrieu**, Laboratoire d’informatique de l’École polytechnique, France

*Fast Gröbner basis computation and polynomial reduction in the generic bivariate case*

(joint work with Joris van der Hoeven)**Teo Mora**, University of Genoa, Italy

*De Nugis Groebnerialium 5: Noether, Macaulay, Jordan***Teo Mora**, University of Genoa, Italy

*Solving and bonding 0-dimensional ideals: Möller Algorithm and Macaulay Bases***Simone Naldi**, XLIM -- University of Limoges, France

*On the computation of algebraic relations of bivariate polynomials*

(joint work with Vincent Neiger and Grace Younes)**Hamid Rahkooy**, University of Waterloo, Canada

*Computing Recurrence Relations of n-dimensional Sequences Using Dual of Ideals*

(joint work with Angelos Mantzaflaris and Éric Schost)**Lorenzo Robbiano**, University of Genoa, Italy

*Special Properties of Zero-Dimensional Ideals: new Algorithms*

(joint work with Martin Kreuzer and Le Ngoc Long)**Thibaut Verron**, Johannes Kepler University, Linz, Austria

*Signature-based Criteria for Möller’s Algorithm for Computing Gröbner Bases over PIDs*

(joint work with Maria Francis)

Early submission is encouraged, and early notification will follow.

If you are interested in giving a talk, please send an abstract to the organizers listed below, using this LaTeX template. More than one abstract may be submitted.

*April 16th, 2018*: deadline for submission of talks.

*April 28th, 2018*: notification of acceptance.

In the last decades, a lot of progress has been made on the study of efficient algorithms related to zero-dimensional ideals, including for solving polynomial systems, i.e. determining the finite set of roots common to a given collection of multivariate polynomials. During this process, it has turned out that these algorithms heavily rely on some routines from linear algebra. This session will focus on the design and the implementation of algorithms specifically tailored for the particular linear algebra problems encountered in this kind of computations. Applications of these techniques will also be considered, such as algebraic cryptanalysis and decoding algorithms for algebraic geometry codes.

Polynomial system solving often involves computing a first Groebner basis,
typically with the F5 algorithm, and then working on finding a representation
of the sought roots, using for example the FGLM algorithm. In the first
step, one has to deal with matrices of large dimension which are sparse
and exhibit a noticeable structure. The second step corresponds to
finding the nullspace of a matrix with a multi-Krylov

structure: the
matrix is formed by some vector and its images by successive powers of
the so-called multiplication matrices.

It has been observed that these multiplication matrices are most often sparse, a feature that one wants to exploit to obtain faster algorithms. So far, two approaches have been used to achieve this. One is inspired from the block Wiedemann algorithm, involving the computation of the generator for a linearly recurrent matrix sequence; the other one relies on the computation of generators for a multi-dimensional linearly recurrent sequence. This revived interest into the latter problem, with the goal of designing algorithms which outperform the Sakata algorithm, known for its applications to the decoding of algebraic geometry codes. Some approaches have already been described, involving computations with matrices that have a multi-layered block-Hankel structure.

This session aims at gathering the main actors behind the recent advances, and naturally all researchers interested in this topic and its future developments.