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  1. A Worldwide List of Scientific Organizations and Institutions
  2. A Worldwide List of Mathematical Sciences Institutions
  3. A Worldwide List of Computer Science Research Institutes and Laboratories
  4. World University Rankings
  5. Classification Systems
  6. Academic International Conferences
  7. Conference Rankings
  8. LaTeX Typesetting System
  9. LaTeX Presentations with Beamer
  10. Mathematical Markup Language - MathML
  11. Graphics


A. A Worldwide List of Scientific Organizations and Institutions

  1. Aκαδημία Aθηνών (Academy of Athens): The Academy of Athens is Greece's national academy, and the highest research establishment in the country. The main purpose of the Academy of Athens is the cultivation and advancement of the Sciences, Humanities and Fine Arts, the conduct of scientific research and study, and the offer of learned advices to the state in these areas.
  2. All European Academies (ALLEA): The ALLEA was founded in 1994 and is a federation of 55 national Academies in the sciences and humanities in 43 countries from the Council of Europe region. Member Academies operate as learned societies, think tanks and research performing organizations.
  3. American Economic Association (AEA): The AEA is a learned society in the field of economics. It publishes one of the most prestigious academic journals in economics named “American Economic Review”.
  4. American Mathematical Society (AMS): The AMS, founded in 1888 to further the interests of mathematical research and scholarship, serves the national and international community through its publications, meetings, advocacy and other programs.
  5. American National Standards Institute (ANSI): The ANSI has compiled a list of standards that improve productivity, increase efficiency and reduce cost.
  6. Association for Computing Machinery (ACM): The ACM is the world's largest educational and scientific computing society, delivers resources that advance computing as a science and a profession.
  7. Austrian Research Institute for Artificial Intelligence (OFAI): The OFAI is one of Europe's leading non-profit contract research institutions. It has been cooperating with international and national organisations, companies, universities and research institutes from 28 countries. In solving the problems of its partners, OFAI uses methods like machine learning and data mining, language and speech technology, neural networks, intelligent software agents and other software technologies.
  8. Biological and Artificial Intelligence Foundation (BAIF): BAIF mission is to advance scientific knowledge on the intersection of the two scientific fields of biology and artificial intelligence.
  9. Centre for Research and Technology Hellas (CERTH): The CERTH is the largest research centre in Northern Greece and it was founded in March 2000. The mission of CERTH is to carry out fundamental and applied research with emphasis on development of novel products and services of industrial, economic and social importance.
  10. Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique (CNRS): The CNRS (National Center for Scientific Research) is the largest governmental research organization in France and the largest fundamental science agency in Europe. It employs 26,000 permanent employees (researchers, engineers, and administrative staff) and 6,000 temporary workers.
  11. Consejo Superior de Investigaciones Científicas (CSIC): The CSIC (Spanish National Research Council) is the largest public institution dedicated to research in Spain and the third largest in Europe. Its mission is to foster, coordinate, develop and promote scientific and technological research, of a multidisciplinary nature, in order to contribute to advancing knowledge and economic, social and cultural development, as well as to train staff and advise public and private entities on this matter.
  12. Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche (CNR): The CNR (National Research Council) is a public organization in Italy. Its duty is to carry out, promote, spread, transfer and improve research activities in the main sectors of knowledge growth and of its applications for the scientific, technological, economic and social development of the Country.
  13. Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG): The DFG (German Research Foundation) is the largest independent research funding organization in Germany. It promotes the advancement of science and the humanities by funding research projects, research centres and networks, and facilitating cooperation among researchers.
  14. European Academy of Sciences and Arts (EASA): The Academy, based in Salzburg, focuses on three core areas, namely developing knowledge, disseminating scientific information and implementing major multi-national projects. The Academy now brings together over 1200 scientists and researchers, philosophers and artists from Europe, Asia and the USA, including 25 Nobel Prize winners.
  15. European Consortium for Mathematics in Industry (ECMI): In 1986, ten European Mathematical Institutes have founded the ECMI with the intention of offering their collective knowledge and expertise to European industry ICSU's mission is to strengthen international science for the benefit of society.
  16. European Coordinating Committee for Artificial Intelligence (ECCAI): The ECCAI was established in July 1982 as a representative body for the European Artificial Intelligence community. Its aim is to promote the study, research and application of Artificial Intelligence in Europe.
  17. European Finance Association (EFA): The aim of the EFA is to provide a professional society for academics and practitioners with an interest in financial management, financial theory and its application.
  18. European Mathematical Information Service (EMIS): EMIS was founded in 1995 as the central portal for electronic mathematical resources in Europe.
  19. European Institute of Innovation and Technology (EIT): The EIT aims to enhance Europe's ability to innovate, which translates into adapting quickly to the fast pace of development, being one step ahead in providing solutions to rapidly emerging societal problems and developing products that meet the demands and desires of consumers.
  20. European Mathematical Society (EMS): The European Mathematical Society is a learned society representing mathematicians throughout Europe.
  21. European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN): The CERN is an international organization whose purpose is to operate the world's largest particle physics laboratory. At CERN physicists and engineers are probing the fundamental structure of the universe. They use the world's largest and most complex scientific instruments to study the basic constituents of matter - the fundamental particles.
  22. European Research Consortium for Informatics and Mathematics (ERCIM):The ERCIM is an organization that aims to foster collaborative work within the European research community in informatics and mathematics. ERCIM links the resources of its member to composite the abilities of over 12,000 researchers who can work together in groups on various areas of research.
  23. European Research Council (ERC): The main goal of the ERC is to encourage high quality research in Europe through competitive funding.
  24. European Space Agency (ESA): The ESA is Europe's gateway to space. Its mission is to shape the development of Europe's space capability and ensure that investment in space continues to deliver benefits to the citizens of Europe and the world.
  25. European University Assosiation (EUA): The EUA is the largest and most comprehensive organisation representing universities in Europe. 17 million students are enrolled at EUA member universities. As the voice of Europe’s universities EUA supports and takes forward the interests of individual institutions and the higher education sector as a whole.
  26. EuroScience (ES): Euroscience is a pan-European grassroots organization for the support and promotion of science and technology in Europe. Euroscience represents European scientists of all disciplines (natural sciences, mathematics, medical sciences, engineering, social sciences, humanities and the arts), institutions of the public sector, universities, research institutes as well as the business and industry sector.
  27. Foundation for Research and Technology - Hellas (FORTH): The FORTH established in 1983, is one of the largest research centers in Greece with well organized facilities, highly qualified personnel and a reputation as a top-level research foundation worldwide.
  28. Foundations of Computational Mathematics (FoCM): The FoCM is an international nonprofit organization committed to explore the mathematical foundations of scientific computing, both numerical and non-numerical. It fosters interaction among mathematics, computer science, and other areas of computational science through conferences, events and publications.
  29. Fraunhofer-Gesellschaft: The Fraunhofer is Europe's largest application-oriented research organization. Its research efforts are geared entirely to people's needs: health, security, communication, energy and the environment.
  30. Global Research Council: The Global Research Council has a long-term objective of fostering multilateral research and collaboration across continents to benefit both developing and developed nations.
  31. Greek Research and Technology Network (GRNET): The GRNET is a state-owned company, operating under the auspices of the Greek Ministry of Education — General Secretariat for Research and Technology. Its mission is to provide high-quality Infrastructure and services to the academic, research and educational community of Greece, and to disseminate ICT to the general public.
  32. Institute for Research and Technology Thessaly (IRETETH): The IRETETH is a non-profit research and technological development organization headquartered in Volos-Thessaly. It is the result of merging of the four Institutes of the Centre for Research and Technology Thessaly (CERETETH), which was established in January 2006.
  33. Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE): The IEEE is the world's largest professional association dedicated to advancing technological innovation and excellence for the benefit of humanity.
  34. Institute of Mathematics and its Applications (IMA): The IMA is the UK's learned and professional society for mathematics and its applications. The IMA exists to support the advancement of mathematical knowledge and its applications and to promote and enhance mathematical culture in the United Kingdom and elsewhere, for the public good.
  35. International Association for Mathematics and Computers in Simulation (IMACS): The IMACS has the goal to establish means of communication between researchers on simulation. It organizes conferences, and publishes scientific journals and books.
  36. International Council for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (ICIAM): The ICIAM is a worldwide organisation for professional applied mathematics societies, and for other societies with a significant interest in industrial or applied mathematics.
  37. International Council for Science (ICSU): The ICSU is a non-governmental organisation with a global membership of national scientific bodies (121 Members, representing 141 countries) and International Scientific Unions (30 Members) ICSU's mission is to strengthen international science for the benefit of society.
  38. International Council for Science: Committee on Data for Science and Technology (CODATA): The mission of the CODATA is to strengthen international science for the benefit of society by promoting improved scientific and technical data management and use.
  39. International Council for Scientific and Technical Information (ICSTI): The ICSTI fosters cooperation among all stakeholders engaged in the scientific communication process with the aim of improving the effectiveness of scientific research.
  40. International Federation for Information Processing (IFIP): The IFIP is the leading multinational, apolitical organization in Information and Communications Technologies and Sciences. It is recognized by United Nations and other world bodies. It represents IT Societies from 56 countries or regions, covering all 5 continents with a total membership of over half a million. It links more than 3500 scientists from Academia and Industry, organized in more than 101 Working Groups reporting to 13 Technical Committees. It sponsors 100 conferences yearly providing unparalleled coverage from theoretical informatics to the relationship between informatics and society including hardware and software technologies, and networked information systems.
  41. International Institute of Forecasters (IIF): The IIF is dedicated to stimulating the generation, distribution, and use of knowledge on forecasting in a wide range of fields.
  42. International Mathematical Union (IMU): The IMU is an international non-governmental and non-profit scientific organization, with the purpose of promoting international cooperation in mathematics.
  43. International Organization for Standardization (ISO): The ISO is an international standard-setting body composed of representatives from various national standards organizations.
  44. International Union of Academies (IUA): The UAI is the global organization of national academies in the fields of the humanities and social sciences. Its aims are to initiate, recognize, foster and fund basic long-term international research projects.
  45. Joint Research Centre (JRC)): The JRC is the scientific and technical arm of the European Commission. It is providing the scientific advice and technical know-how to support a wide range of EU policies. The JRC has seven scientific institutes, located at five different sites in Belgium (Brussels and Geel), Germany (Karlsruhe), Italy (Ispra), the Netherlands (Petten) and Spain (Seville), with a wide range of laboratories and unique research facilities. Its headquarters are located in Brussels (see Greece and its collaboration).
  46. League of European Research Universities (LERU): LERU is a consortium of European research universities. It has emerged as a prominent advocate for the promotion of basic research at European universities. LERU strongly believes that basic research plays an essential role in the innovation process and significantly contributes to the progress of society.
  47. Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL): The LANL is one of the largest science and technology institutions in the world. It conducts multidisciplinary research in fields such as national security, space exploration, renewable energy, medicine, nanotechnology and supercomputing.
  48. Mathematical Association of America (MAA): The MAA is the largest professional society that focuses on mathematics accessible at the undergraduate level.
  49. Mathematical Atlas: A gateway to modern mathematics.
  50. Mathematical Optimization Society (MOS): The MOS is an international organization dedicated to the promotion and the maintenance of high professional standards in the subject of mathematical optimization.
  51. Member Societies and Institutional Members of the EMS: Member Societies and Institutional Members of the European Mathematical Society.
  52. Metaheuristics Community (EU/ME): The EU/ME is the largest working group on metaheuristics worldwide, uniting over 1400 members from over 80 countries. This working group is a platform for information and communication among researchers and practitioners in metaheuristics.
  53. National Academies: The United States National Academies comprises four organizations: National Academy of Sciences (NAS), National Academy of Engineering (NAE), Institute of Medicine (IOM), and National Research Council (NRC). The National Academies are private, nonprofit institutions that provide expert advice on some of the most pressing challenges facing the United States and the world.
  54. National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA): NASA is the agency of the United States government that is responsible for the nation's civilian space program and for aerospace and aeronautics research. NASA's vision is to reach for new heights and reveal the unknown so that what we do and learn will benefit all humankind.
  55. National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST): The NIST, known between 1901 and 1988 as the National Bureau of Standards (NBS), is a measurement standards laboratory, also known as National Metrological Institute (NMI).
  56. National Institutes of Health (NIH): The NIH is the primary agency of the United States government responsible for biomedical and health-related research.
  57. National Science Foundation (NSF): The NSF is a United States independent federal agency created by Congress in 1950 that supports fundamental research and education in all the non-medical fields of science and engineering.
  58. Numerical Analysis Digest (NA-Net): A system developed to serve the community of numerical analysts and other researchers.
  59. Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL): The ORNL is a multiprogram science and technology laboratory. Scientists and engineers at ORNL conduct basic and applied research and development to create scientific knowledge and technological solutions.
  60. Research Councils UK (RCUK): The RCUK is the strategic partnership of the UK's seven Research Councils.
  61. Research Organization of Information and Systems (ROIS): The ROIS is a parent organization of four Japanese institutes (the National Institute of Polar Research, the National Institute of Informatics, the Institute of Statistical Mathematics and the National Institute of Genetics) and two centers (the Transdisciplinary Research Integration Center and the Database Center for Life Science). It is their mission to promote integrated, cutting-edge research that goes beyond the barriers of these institutions, in addition to facilitating their research activities, as members of inter-university research institutes.
  62. Research Papers in Economics (RePEc): A collaborative effort of hundreds of volunteers in 73 countries to enhance the dissemination of research in economics.
  63. Science and Technology Facilities Council (STFC): The STFC is one of Europe's largest multi-disciplinary research organizations, and its goal is to deliver World Class Research, Innovation and Skills for the benefit of the United Kingdom and its people - and for the world more broadly.
  64. Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (SIAM): The SIAM ensures the strongest interactions between mathematics and other scientific and technological communities through membership activities, publication of journals and books, and conferences.
  65. Topology Atlas: A publisher of information related to topology.
  66. United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO): In 1945, UNESCO was created in order to respond to the firm belief of nations, forged by two world wars in less than a generation, that political and economic agreements are not enough to build a lasting peace. Peace must be established on the basis of humanity's moral and intellectual solidarity.
  67. UNESCO Institute for Statistics (UIS): The primary source for cross-nationally comparable statistics on education, science and technology, culture, and communication for more than 200 countries and territories.
  68. World Health Organization (WHO): The WHO is a specialized agency of the United Nations (UN) that is concerned with international public health.
  69. World Hellenic Biomedical Association (WHBA): The organization is a non-profit organisation that do not seek to promote any political, economic or religious purposes and aims among others to support the dissemination of Hellenic Bio-Medical Diaspora Worldwide with activities promoted by the Global Hellenic and Bioscientists Network and including all health sciences and bioscientific areas.
  70. World Wide Web Consortium (W3C): Founded and headed by Tim Berners-Lee. W3C is an international community where member organizations, a full-time staff, and the public work together to develop Web standards.


B. A Worldwide List of Mathematical Sciences Institutions

  1. American Institute of Mathematics (AIM), (Palo Alto, CA, U.S.A.)
  2. American Mathematical Society (AMS), (Providence, RI, U.S.A.)
  3. Argonne National Laboratory (ANL/MCS), (Argonne, IL, U.S.A.)
  4. Australian Mathematical Sciences Institute (AMSI), (Victoria, Australia)
  5. Banff International Research Station for Mathematical Innovation and Discovery (BIRS), (Banff, AB, Canada)
  6. Basque Center for Applied Mathematics (BCAM), (Bilbao, Spain)
  7. Cambridge Centre for Analysis (CCA), (Cambridge, UK)
  8. Centre de Recerca Matemàtica (CRM), (Barcelona, Spain)
  9. Centre de Recherches Mathématiques (CRM), (Montréal, QC, Canada)
  10. Centre for Mathematical Sciences (CMS), (Cambridge, UK)
  11. Centre International de Mathématiques Pures et Appliquées (CIMPA), (Nice, France)
  12. Centre International de Rencontres Mathématiques (CIRM), (Marseille, France)
  13. Center for Discrete Mathematics and Theoretical Computer Science (DIMACS), (Piscataway, NJ, U.S.A.)
  14. Center for Scientific Computation And Mathematical Modeling (CSCAMM), (College Park, MD, U.S.A.)
  15. Centro di Ricerca Matematica Ennio De Giorgi (CRM), (Pisa, Italy)
  16. Centrum Wiskunde & Informatica (CWI)), (Amsterdam, The Netherlands)
  17. Chern Institute of Mathematics (CIM), (Tianjin, China)
  18. Clay Mathematics Institute (CMI), (Cambridge, MA, U.S.A.)
  19. Computer Science and Mathematics Division (CSMD), (Oak Ridge, TN, U.S.A.)
  20. Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences (CIMS), (New York, NY, U.S.A.)
  21. Directorate for Mathematical and Physical Sciences (MPS), (Arlington, VA, U.S.A.)
  22. Einstein Institute of Mathematics (EIM), (Jerusalem, Israel)
  23. Erwin Schrödinger International Institute for Mathematical Physics (ESI), (Vienna, Austria)
  24. Euler International Mathematical Institute (EIMI), (Affiliation of Steklov Institute of Mathematics in St. Petersburg), (St. Petersburg, Russia)
  25. European Institute for Statistics, Probability, Stochastic Operations Research and its Applications (EURANDOM), (Eindhoven, The Netherlands)
  26. European Mathematical Society (EMS), (Helsinki, Finland)
  27. European Research Consortium for Informatics and Mathematics (ERCIM), (Sophia Antipolis, France)
  28. European Society for Mathematical and Theoretical Biology (ESMTB), (Turku, Finland)
  29. Fields Institute for Research in Mathematical Sciences (FIELDS), (Toronto, ON, Canada)
  30. Forschungsinstitut für Mathematik (FIM), (Zurich, Switzerland)
  31. Fraunhofer Institute Centre Schloss Birlinghoven, (Sankt Augustin, Germany)
  32. Gesellschaft für angewandte Mathematik und Mechanik (GAMM), (Dresden, Germany)
  33. Hellenic Mathematical Society (HMS), (Athens, Greece)
  34. Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques (IHÉS), (Bures-sur-Yvette, France)
  35. Institut Henri Poincaré (IHP), (Paris, France)
  36. Institut Mittag-Leffler (IML), (Djursholm, Sweden)
  37. Institute for Advanced Study (IAS), (Princeton, NJ, U.S.A.)
  38. Institute for Mathematics and its Application (IMA), (Minneapolis, MN, U.S.A.)
  39. Institute for Mathematical Sciences (IMS), (Singapore)
  40. Institute for Pure and Applied Mathematics (IPAM), (Los Angeles, CA, U.S.A.)
  41. Institute of Applied and Computational Mathematics (IACM), (Heraklion, Crete, Greece)
  42. Institute of Computer Science and Applied Mathematics (IAM), (Bern, Switzerland)
  43. Institute of Mathematical Sciences, The Chinese University of Hong Kong (IMS/CUHK), (Hong Kong)
  44. Institute of Mathematics and its Applications (IMA), (Essex, UK)
  45. Instituto Nacional de Matemática Pura e Aplicada (IMPA), (Rio de Janiero, Brazil)
  46. International Centre for Mathematical Sciences (ICMS), (Edinburgh, UK)
  47. International Mathematical Union (IMU), (Berlin, Germany)
  48. Isaac Newton Institute for Mathematical Sciences (INI), (Cambridge, UK)
  49. Johann Radon Institute for Computational and Applied Mathematics (RICAM), (Linz, Austria)
  50. Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL), (Los Alamos, NM, U.S.A.)
  51. Mathematical Sciences Institute (MSI), (Canberra, Australia)
  52. Mathematical Sciences Research Institute (MSRI), (Berkeley, CA, U.S.A.)
  53. Mathematisches Forschungsinstitut Oberwolfach (MFO), (Oberwolfach-Walke, Germany)
  54. Max Planck Institute for Mathematics (MPIM), (Bonn, Germany)
  55. Max Planck Institute for Mathematics in the Sciences (MPI-MIS), (Leipzig, Germany)
  56. National Institute for Mathematical Sciences (INSMI), (Paris, France)
  57. New Zealand Institute of Mathematics and its Applications (NZIMA), (Auckland, New Zealand)
  58. Ontario Research Centre for Computer Algebra (ORCCA), (London; Waterloo, ON, Canada)
  59. Pacific Institute for the Mathematical Sciences (PIMS), (Vancouver, BC, Canada)
  60. Research Center of Pure and Applied Mathematics (RCPAM)Academy of Athens, (Athens, Greece)
  61. Research Institute for Mathematical Sciences (RIMS), (Kyoto, Japan)
  62. Royal Statistical Society (RSS), (London, UK)
  63. Statistical and Applied Mathematical Sciences Institute (SAMSI), (Research Triangle Park, NC, U.S.A.)
  64. Stefan Banach International Mathematical Center (BC), (Warsaw, Poland)
  65. Steklov Mathematical Institute of the Russian Academy of Sciences (SMI RAS), (Moscow, Russia)
  66. Tata Institute of Fundamental Research (TIFR), (Mumbai, India)
  67. Warwick Mathematics Institute (WMI), (Coventry, UK)
  68. Weierstrass Institute for Applied Analysis and Stochastics (WIAS), (Berlin, Germany)


C. A Worldwide List of Computer Science Research Institutes and Laboratories

  1. Advanced Simulation and Computing (ASC), (Albuquerque, NM, U.S.A.)
  2. Advanced Simulation and Computing (ASC), (Livermore, CA, U.S.A.)
  3. ANU Supercomputer Facility (ANUSF), (Canberra, Australia)
  4. Argonne National Laboratory (ANL), (Argonne, IL, U.S.A.)
  5. AT&T Bell Laboratories, (Florham Park, NJ, U.S.A.)
  6. Bell Labs Computing and Software Principles Research, (Murray Hill, NJ, U.S.A.)
  7. Caltech Center for Advanced Computing Research (CACR), (Pasadena, CA, U.S.A.)
  8. Center for Advanced Computing and Data Systems (CACDS), (Houston, TX, U.S.A.)
  9. Center for Computational Research (CCR), (Buffalo, NY, U.S.A.)
  10. Center for Information Technology Integration (CITI), (Ann Arbor, MI, U.S.A.)
  11. Center for Information Technology Research (CITR), (Knoxville, TN, U.S.A.)
  12. Center for Reliable and High-Performance Computing (CRHC), (Urbana, IL, U.S.A.)
  13. Centre Européen de Recherche et de Formation Avancée en Calcul Scientifique (CERFACS), (Toulouse, France)
  14. Centre for Development of Advanced Computing (C-DAC), (Bangalore, India)
  15. Centre for Novel Computing (CNC), (Manchester, UK)
  16. Centre for Software Reliability (CSR), (Newcastle upon Tyne, UK)
  17. Centro di Ricerca, Sviluppo e Studi Superiori in Sardegna (CRS4), (Pula, Italy)
  18. Centro Supercalcolo Piemonte (CSP), (Turin, Italy)
  19. Centrum Wiskunde & Informatica (CWI), (Amsterdam, The Netherlands)
  20. Collaborative Research Center 531, (Dortmund, Germany)
  21. Computational Intelligence Laboratory (CILab), (Patras, Greece)
  22. Computer Research Institute of Montreal (CRIM), (Montreal, QC, Canada)
  23. Computer Science and Mathematics Division (CSMD), (Oak Ridge, TN, U.S.A.)
  24. Computer Systems and Networks Group (CSNG), (Toronto, ON, Canada)
  25. Computer Technology Institute and Press “Diophantus” (CTI), (Patras, Greece)
  26. Computing and Information Centre of Czech Technical University (CIV), (Prague, Czech Republic)
  27. Cornell University Center for Advanced Computing (CAC), (Ithaca, NY, U.S.A.)
  28. Digital Systems and Media Computing Laboratory (DSMC), (Patras, Greece)
  29. Directorate for Computer and Information Science and Engineering (CISE), (Arlington, VA, U.S.A.)
  30. Edinburgh Parallel Computing Centre (EPCC), (Edinburgh, UK)
  31. European Computer-Industry Research Centre (ECRC), (Newcastle upon Tyne, UK)
  32. European Research Consortium for Informatics and Mathematics (ERCIM), (Sophia-Antipolis, France)
  33. Foundations of Informatics Research Group, (Kaiserslautern, Germany)
  34. Fraunhofer Institute Centre Schloss Birlinghoven, (Sankt Augustin, Germany)
  35. Georgia Tech Research Institute (GTRI), (Atlanta, GA, U.S.A.)
  36. German Research Center for Artificial Intelligence (DFKI), (Berlin; Bremen; Kaiserslautern; Osnabrück; Saarbrücken, Germany)
  37. Graphics, Visualization, and Usability Center (GVU), (Atlanta, GA, U.S.A.)
  38. High Performance Computing Tools (HPCTools), (Houston, TX, U.S.A.)
  39. High Performance Computing Unit (Parallab), (Bergen, Norway)
  40. High Performance Information Systems Laboratory (HPCLab), (Patras, Greece)
  41. High Performance System Software Laboratory (HPSSL), (College Park, MD, U.S.A.)
  42. IBM Almaden Research Center, (San Jose, CA, U.S.A.)
  43. IBM R&D Labs in Israel, (Haifa; Herzliya; Jerusalem; Rehovot; Shefayim; Tel Aviv, Israel)
  44. Informatik Centrum Dortmund e.V (ICD), (Dortmund, Germany)
  45. Information Sciences Institute (ISI), (Los Angeles, CA, U.S.A.)
  46. Information Technologies Institute (ITI), (Thessaloniki, Greece)
  47. Information Technology Laboratory (ITL), (Gaithersburg, MD, U.S.A.)
  48. Institut de Recherches Interdisciplinaires et de Développements en Intelligence Artificielle (IRIDIA), (Brussels, Belgium)
  49. Institut National de Recherche en Informatique et en Automatique (INRIA), (Sophia-Antipolis, France)
  50. Institute for Artificial Intelligence (IAI), (Athens, GA, U.S.A.)
  51. Institute for Information Sciences and Technologies (INS2I), (Paris, France)
  52. Institute for Information Technology (OFFIS), (Oldenburg, Germany)
  53. Institute of Applied Biosciences (INAB), (Thessaloniki, Greece)
  54. Institute of Computer Science (ICS), (Heraklion, Crete, Greece)
  55. Institute of Computer Science and Applied Mathematics (IAM), (Bern, Switzerland)
  56. Institute of Information Science (IIS), (Taipei, Taiwan)
  57. Interdisciplinary Research Collaboration in Dependability (DIRC), (Edinburgh; Lancaster; London; Newcastle upon Tyne; York, UK)
  58. International Computer Science Institute (ICSI), (Berkeley, CA, U.S.A.)
  59. Innovative Computing Laboratory (ICL), (Knoxville, TN, U.S.A.)
  60. IT Center for Science (CSC), (Espoo, Finland)
  61. Jülich Supercomputing Centre (JSC), (Jülich, Germany)
  62. Laboratory for Parallel and Intelligent Systems (LAPIS), (Victoria, BC, Canada)
  63. Laboratoire Lorrain de Recherche en Informatique et ses Applications (LORIA), (Nancy, France)
  64. Laboratoire Spécification et Vérification (LSV), (ENS Cachan, France)
  65. Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab), (Berkeley, CA, U.S.A.)
  66. Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL), (Los Alamos, NM, U.S.A.)
  67. Management of Information Systems (MIS), (York, UK)
  68. Maui High Performance Computing Center (MHPCC), (Kihei, Maui, HI, U.S.A.)
  69. Microsoft Research Cambridge, (Cambridge, UK)
  70. Minnesota Supercomputing Institute (MSI), (Minneapolis, MN, U.S.A.)
  71. Mississippi Center for Supercomputing Research (MCSR), (University, MS, U.S.A.)
  72. MIT Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory (CSAIL), (Cambridge, MA, U.S.A.)
  73. Mitsubishi Electric Research Laboratories (MERL), (Cambridge, MA, U.S.A.)
  74. NASA Advanced Supercomputing Division (NAS), (Moffett Field, CA, U.S.A.)
  75. NASA Intelligent Systems Division (Ames Code TI), (Silicon Valley, CA, U.S.A.)
  76. National Center for Supercomputing Applications (NCSA), (Urbana, IL, U.S.A.)
  77. National Computational Infrastructure (NCI), (Canberra, Australia)
  78. Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC), (Columbus, OH, U.S.A.)
  79. Ontario Research Centre for Computer Algebra (ORCCA), (London; Waterloo, ON, Canada)
  80. Oracle Labs, (Redwood Shores, CA, U.S.A.)
  81. Pittsburgh Supercomputing Center (PSC), (Pittsburgh, PA, U.S.A.)
  82. PDC Center for High-Performance Computing, (Stockholm, Sweden)
  83. Research and Development in Advanced Network Technology (RADIANT), (Los Alamos, NM, U.S.A.)
  84. Research Computing Center (RCC), (Houston, TX, U.S.A.)
  85. San Diego Supercomputer Center (SDSC), (La Jolla, CA, U.S.A.)
  86. Scalable Computing Laboratory (SCL), (Ames, IA, U.S.A.)
  87. Scalable Computing Laboratory (SCL), (University Park, PA, U.S.A.)
  88. Science and Technology Facilities Council (STFC), (Swindon, UK)
  89. Scientific Computing and Imaging (SCI) Institute, (Salt Lake City, UT, U.S.A.)
  90. Scientific Computing and Visualization (SCV), (Boston, MA, U.S.A.)
  91. Southwest Research Institute (SwRI), (San Antonio, TX, U.S.A.)
  92. Swedish Institute of Computer Science (SICS), (Kista, Sweden)
  93. Swedish National Infrastructure for Computing (SNIC), (Uppsala, Sweden)
  94. Swiss National Supercomputing Centre (CSCS), (Lugano, Switzerland)


D. World University Rankings

  1. Academic Ranking of World Universities (ARWU): ARWU is released today by the Center for World-Class Universities (CWCU) at Shanghai Jiao Tong University, China.
  2. Google-based Ranking: Ranking for Computer Science and Engineering Departments.
  3. QS Best Student Cities Methodology: A methodology for ranking the world's cities for students.
  4. QS Best Student City Rankings: Best student city rankings based on various measures including top universities, quality of life, employment prospects, and of course affordability.
  5. QS World University Rankings: World University rankings by region, location and faculty.
  6. QS World University Rankings by Falculty: World University rankings by faculty areas: Arts & Humanities, Engineering & Technology, Life Sciences & Medicine, Natural Sciences, Social Sciences & Management.
  7. QS World University Rankings by Subject: World University rankings by subjects of the faculty areas: Arts & Humanities, Engineering & Technology, Life Sciences & Medicine, Natural Sciences, Social Sciences.
  8. Webometrics Ranking of World Universities: is an initiative of the Cybermetrics Lab, a research group belonging to the Consejo Superior de Investigaciones Científicas (CSIC), the largest public research body in Spain.
  9. World University Web Rankings: Top 200 Universities and Colleges in the world by the 4icu.org University Web Ranking Methodology.


E. Classification Systems

  1. ACM Classification Codes: A subject classification system for computer science devised by the Association for Computing Machinery (ACM).
  2. ACM Computing Classification System (ACM 1998): ACM1998 is a subject classification system for computer science devised by the Association for Computing Machinery. The system is comparable to the Mathematics Subject Classification (MSC) in scope, aims and structure, being used by the various ACM journals to organize subjects by area.
  3. ACM Taxonomy: An extended version of the ACM computing classification system.
  4. Dewey Decimal Classification (DDC) system: A widely used library classification system.
  5. International Reviews on Mathematical Education (ZDM): ZDM (Zentralblatt für Didaktik der Mathematik/International Reviews on Mathematical Education) published/hosted by the European Mathematical Information Service (EMIS) is an information service and reference tool in mathematics education and computer science education from pre-school level to teacher training and adult education, published bimonthly.
  6. Journal of Economic Literature (JEL) Classification System: A system originated by the Journal of Economic Literature (JEL). The JEL is published quarterly by the American Economic Association (AEA).
  7. Mathematical Atlas: A gentle introduction to the mathematics subject classification scheme.
  8. Mathematics and Computer Science Library: Mathematics and Computer Science Classifications.
  9. Mathematics Subject Classification (MSC 2010): MSC2010 used by the American Mathematical Society (AMS) for papers on mathematical subjects. MSC2010 is the result of a collaborative effort by the editors of Mathematical Reviews and Zentralblatt MATH to update their shared classification.
  10. Physics and Astronomy Classification Scheme (PACS): Classification Scheme developed by the American Institute of Physics (AIP).
  11. Scientific Classifications Page: Associazione Italiana Biblioteche (AIB)-WEB Classification Schemes.
  12. UNESCO International Standard Classification of Education (ISCED): UNESCO developed the International Standard Classification of Education (ISCED) to facilitate comparisons of education statistics and indicators across countries on the basis of uniform and internationally agreed definitions.


F. Academic International Conferences

  1. Agenda of Conferences in Mathematics (ACM server): Regularly scheduled seminars in mathematics.
  2. AllConferences.Com: Global conference directory and event planning solutions.
  3. American Mathematical Society (AMS): Mathematics calendar.
  4. Conference Alerts: Academic conferences worldwide.
  5. Conference Management System (COMS): Calendar of upcoming scientific conferences.
  6. European Mathematical Society (EMS): Conferences and workshops.
  7. European Research Consortium for Informatics and Mathematics (ERCIM): Calendar of events and conferences.
  8. Guide 2 Research: Computer science and electronics conferences.
  9. Institute for Operations Research and the Management Sciences (INFORMS): Conferences calendar.
  10. Isaac Newton Institute for Mathematical Sciences: Conferences taking place at mathematical sciences institutions.
  11. Mathematical Association of America (MAA): Mathematics meetings and events.
  12. Metaheuristics Community (EU/ME): Conferences and workshops related to metaheuristics.
  13. Netlib Repository: Conferences database.
  14. Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (SIAM): Archives and future meetings.
  15. Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (SIAM): Conference calendar.
  16. Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (SIAM): Upcoming and archived meetings in cooperation with SIAM.
  17. Topology Atlas: Calendar of upcoming conferences.


G. Conference Rankings

  1. Arnetminer.org: Conference and journal rankings.
  2. Computational Intelligence and Related Conferences: Conference acceptance ratio statistics.
  3. Conference-Ranking.org: Conference ranking by conference types.
  4. Computing Research and Education Association of Australasia (CORE): Conference rankings.
  5. Georgia Tech College of Computing, U.S.A.: Computer science conference rankings.
  6. Guide 2 Research: Top 100 computer science conferences.
  7. Microsoft Academic Search: Top conferences in computer science.
  8. Nanyang Technological University (NTU), Singapore: Computer science conference rankings.
  9. Spider'S Space: Computer science conference rankings using the Estimated Impact of Conference (EIC) value.
  10. University of Alberta (UAlberta), Canada: Computer science conference rankings.


H. LaTeX Typesetting System

  1. AMS-LaTeX: Setup necessary to give a LaTeX document the general structure and appearance of an American Mathematical Society (AMS) article or book.
  2. BibTeX2HTML: BibTeX2HTML is a collection of tools for translating from BibTeX to HTML.
  3. BigInts Package: Helps the LaTeX user to write bigger integrals than those defined by the amsmath package.
  4. Comprehensive LaTeX Symbol List: This document lists 5913 symbols and the corresponding LaTeX commands that produce them.
  5. Comprehensive TeX Archive Network (CTAN): CTAN is the place to get materials related to the TeX typesetting system.
  6. Detexify2 - LaTeX Symbol Classifier: Symbols as well as a tool that tries to identify handwritten LaTeX symbols.
  7. Deutschsprachige Anwendervereinigung TeX e.V. (DANTE): The principal aim of DANTE e.V. is to encourage advice and cooperation among TeX users.
  8. Getting to Grips With LaTeX: A tutorial for LaTeX.
  9. Greek in LaTeX - XeLaTeX: Typesetting of Greek text.
  10. Greek TeX Friends (GTF): GTF, which was founded in Xanthi, Greece in 1997, aims at the advancement of high-quality Greek typography by modern electronic means, and, more specifically, at the promotion of Greek document typesetting by TeX.
  11. How to write a paper? Arieh Iserles, Department of Applied Mathematics and Theoretical Physics, Centre for Mathematical Sciences, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, UK, 19th February 2007.
  12. JPicEdt for LaTeX: JPicEdt is a graphical editor generating PSTricks code, written in Java.
  13. LaTeX - A document preparation system: References to LaTeX that is available on the net.
  14. LaTeX2HTML: LaTeX2HTML is a converter written in Perl that converts LaTeX documents to HTML.
  15. LaTeX, BibTeX, Makeindex Documentation: How to use LaTeX to produce a document with bibliography and index in 10 steps.
  16. LaTeX Community Forum: Discuss TeX and LaTeX topics with other users, provide support or get help by experts.
  17. LaTeX Mathematics: Typesetting mathematics using LaTeX.
  18. (La)TeX Navigator: A (La)TeX encyclopaedia.
  19. LaTeX Resources: Links to tutorials and other information relating to LaTeX.
  20. LaTeX Symbols: A short list of commonly used LaTeX mathematical symbols.
  21. LaTeX and AMS-LaTeX Symbols: A list of LaTeX and AMS-LaTeX symbols by Emre Sermutlu.
  22. LaTeXDraw for LaTeX: LaTeXDraw is a graphical drawing editor for LaTeX.
  23. LaTeXPiX for LaTeX: LaTeXPiX is a graphical editor generating (among others) PSTricks code and works under all Microsoft Windows platforms.
  24. Mathtools Package: An extension package to amsmath.
  25. MiKTeX project page: MiKTeX is a typesetting system for Microsoft Windows. It consists of an implementation of TeX and a set of related programs.
  26. MoboMath: It translates your handwritten math input into a formatted layout that can be used in Mathematica, Maple, Microsoft Word, MathType, MathMagic, MathML, TeX, LaTeX, and many other popular applications.
  27. PSTricks web site: PSTricks is a set of macros that allow the inclusion of PostScript drawings directly inside TeX or LaTeX code.
  28. TeX Live: TeX Live is an easy way to get up and running with the TeX document production system.
  29. TeX Users Group (TUG): TUG was founded in 1980 to provide an organization for people who are interested in typography and font design, and/or are users of the TeX typesetting system invented by Donald Knuth.
  30. TeXstudio: TeXstudio is an integrated writing environment for creating LaTeX documents.
  31. TeXworks: A simple interface for working with TeX documents.
  32. Tutorials on LaTeX and BibTeX: Tutorials with examples.
  33. User's Guide for the amsmath Package: Describes the features of the amsmath package and discusses how they are intended to be used.
  34. WinEdt: WinEdt is a powerful and versatile text editor for Windows with a strong predisposition towards the creation of LaTeX documents.
  35. Word2LaTeX: Word2LaTeX is a translator from Microsoft Word to LaTeX.
  36. Word-to-LaTeX: This module converts Microsoft Word documents to LaTeX, AMS-LaTeX, Plain TeX, or AMS-TeX format.
  37. XeLaTeX and Greek: Typesetting of Greek text.
  38. XeLaTeX for Windows: Install XeLaTeX on Windows.
  39. XeTeX typesetting system: XeLaTeX is a professional typesetting system based on TeX, with excellent support for Unicode and OpenType fonts.


I. LaTeX Presentations with Beamer

  1. Beamer: LaTeX Beamer class development repository.
  2. Beamer by Example: The PracTeX Journal.
  3. Beamer-Examples.tex: Matthias Pospiech 2013.
  4. Beamer LaTeX Presentation Tutorial: A presentation using the LaTeX beamer class.
  5. Beamer Quickstart: Tutorial with examples on the usage of Beamer LaTeX class.
  6. Beamer Tutorial: A Beamer tutorial in Beamer.
  7. EnglishClub: General presentation advice.
  8. Introduction to Beamer: How to make a presentation with LaTeX.
  9. LaTeX Beamer Class: Beamer class Google group.
  10. LaTeX Beamer Class: Downloads.
  11. LaTeX Beamerposter Package: Creating a scientific LaTeX poster with the beamerposter package.
  12. LaTeX/Presentations: Introduction to beamer on wikibooks.
  13. Powerdot - A presentation class: Powerdot is a presentation class for LaTeX that allows for the quick and easy development of professional presentations.
  14. Powerdot Tutorial: Creating a presentation with LaTeX and powerdot.
  15. Tutorial on Beamer: Tutorial with examples.
  16. User's Guide to the Beamer Class: Till Tantau 2004.
  17. User's Guide to the Beamer Class: Till Tantau, Joseph Wright, Vedran Miletić 2013.


J. Mathematical Markup Language - MathML

  1. A Gentle Introduction to MathML: A Gentle Introduction to MathML by Robert Miner and Jeff Schaeffer.
  2. A MathML Tutorial: MathML - Presenting and Capturing Mathematics for the Web by Michael Kohlhase.
  3. ASCIIMathML - Translating ASCII Math Notation to MathML and Graphics: A Javascript engine that translates ASCII math notation to MathML.
  4. Math on the Web: A Status Report (Sep 2002) by R. Miner and P. Topping.
  5. MathJax: It is a project of the MathJax Consortium, a joint venture of the American Mathematical Society (AMS) and the Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (SIAM) to advance mathematical and scientific content on the web.
  6. MathMagic: It is a WYSIWYG math editor with Graphic user interface, with support for MathML, LaTeX, MS Equation Editor, and more.
  7. MathML Browser Test: Presentation Markup.
  8. MathML Central: A Wolfram Web Resource.
  9. MathML for Math and Science Communication: MathML Information Center by Design Science.
  10. MathML Requirements: The purpose of this document is to describe the demands that MathML makes on browsers, XML, style mechanisms (XSL, CSS, etc.), and rendering.
  11. MoboMath: It translates your handwritten math input into a formatted layout that can be used in Mathematica, Maple, Microsoft Word, MathType, MathMagic, MathML, TeX, LaTeX, and many other popular applications.
  12. Mozilla MathML Project: The Mozilla MathML project is Mozilla's project to build and enhance MathML support within Firefox and other Mozilla-based applications.
  13. W3C Math Home: What is MathML?
  14. W3C Mathematical Markup Language - MATHML: MathML Version 3.0.
  15. W3C MathML for CSS Profile: This document describes a profile of MathML 3.0 that admits formatting with Cascading Style Sheets.
  16. W3C MathML Implementation and Interoperability Reports: Draft concerned with implementation experience, and interoperability and compliance issues arising from the development of MathML.
  17. W3C MathML Software List: Directory of software that uses MathML.
  18. W3C Testimonials for MathML: Support testimonials.


K. Graphics

  1. Comparison of Vector Graphics Editors: A comparison of various vector graphics editors in detail.
  2. GNU Image Manipulation Program (GIMP) for Windows: This site only distributes the GIMP source code (the building blocks).
  3. GNU Image Manipulation Program (GIMP) User Manual: The user manual for the GIMP 2.6.
  4. GNU Image Manipulation Program (GIMP) Web Site: Contains information about downloading, installing, using, and enhancing it.
  5. Jfig Home Page: Jfig is a 2D graphics and diagram editor based on the Fig Format.
  6. List of Best Vector Graphics Editors: Comparison of vector graphics editors.
  7. List of Vector Graphics Editors: List of computer programs that allow users to compose and edit vector graphics images interactively on a computer and save them in one of many popular vector graphics formats, such as EPS, PDF, WMF, SVG, or VML.
  8. Open Graphics Library (OpenGL): This page contains fundamental OpenGL tutorials and notes.
  9. Open Graphics Library (OpenGL) Programming Guide: The Official Guide to Learning OpenGL, Version 1.1.
  10. Open Graphics Library (OpenGL) - The Industry's Foundation for High Performance Graphics: OpenGL is the industry's most widely used, supported and best documented 2D/3D graphics Application Programming Interface (API).
  11. Open Graphics Library (OpenGL) Tutorial: OpenGL is a low-level graphics library specification.
  12. WinFIG Home Page: WinFIG is a vector graphics editor application and it is an Xfig clone for Windows.
  13. Xfig User Manual - Version 3.2.5: This is a description of the Xfig.
  14. Xfig User Manual - Version 3.2.5 - Fig Format 3.2: This is a description of the Fig Format 3.2.
  15. Xfig Web Site: Xfig is an open source vector graphics editor. The purpose of this site is to provide a central Xfig repository for the diverse documentation and programs available on the web.