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This conference will focus on the interaction between polynomial
system solving, kinematics, and robotics. The foundational methods
in numerical algebraic geometry were motivated by the solving of polynomial systems
arising from kinematics and robotics. For example, versions
of homotopy continuation implemented on computers were already being used to solve kinematics problems
in the early 1960s. This interplay continues over 50 years later
with new algorithms being developed motivated by kinematics and robotics, and novel problems solved using these algorithms.
Acknowledgements: We gratefully acknowledge the support of the Nieuwland Lecture Series, Duncan Professor of Mathematics, College of Science, and Department of Applied and Computational Mathematics and Statistics at the University of Notre Dame as well as Oak Ridge Associated Universities, National Science Foundation and the Institute for Mathematics and its Applications. 

Department of Applied and Computational Mathematics and Statistics 

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