8th European Conference on Python in Science

The EuroSciPy meeting is a cross-disciplinary gathering focused on the use and development of the Python language in scientific research. This event strives to bring together both users and developers of scientific tools, as well as academic research and state of the art industry.

Scientific Track Program | Tutorials Program | Follow @EuroSciPy on twitter!

Vote for the best talk and poster - http://goo.gl/forms/fc6XoTRT5j

Arrival information added to venue page.
Registration is closed for the tutorials and still open for the conference track

Important dates

Mar 24, 2015 Call for talks, posters & tutorials. Closed
Apr 30, 2015 Talk and tutorials submission deadline
May 15, 2015 Extended deadline
May 1, 2015 Registration opens
Jun 12, 2015 Final program announced
Jun 30, 2015 Early-bird registration ends
Jun 30, 2015 Financial aid preferred deadline

Aug 26-27, 2015 Tutorials
Aug 28-29, 2015 Main conference and posters
Aug 30, 2015 Sprints


Presentations of scientific tools and libraries using the Python language, including but not limited to:

  • Vector and array manipulation
  • Parallel computing
  • Scientific visualization
  • Scientific data flow and persistence
  • Algorithms implemented or exposed in Python
  • Web applications and portals for science and engineering-
  • Reports on the use of Python in scientific achievements or ongoing projects.
  • General-purpose Python tools that can be of special interest to the scientific community.

Keynote talks

Pieter Hintjens is a writer, programmer and thinker who has spent decades building large software systems and on-line communities, which he describes as "Living Systems". He is an expert in distributed computing, having written over 30 protocols and distributed software systems. He founded the ZeroMQ free software project in 2007, and in 2013 launched the edgenet project to build a fully secure, anonymous peer-to-peer Internet. He is the author of "ZeroMQ - Messaging for Many Applications" (O'Reilly), "Code Connected", and "Culture and Empire: Digital Revolution".

Randy Leveque received his Ph.D. in Computer Science from Stanford in 1982 and has been on the faculty at the University of Washington since 1985. He is a lead developer of the Clawpack and GeoClaw software packages, and the author of three books on numerical methods for differential equations. Current research interests are focused on algorithm and software development, reproducible research, and applications of hyperbolic solvers in geophysics, particularly for tsunami modeling. He is a Fellow of SIAM and the American Mathematical Society.

Spread the word !

Link to the poster

EuroScipy Poster

To get a feeling of the conference, you may watch the videos of EuroSciPy 2014!