What's new?

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  • August 2018: We finalized and submitted the second part of our 'independent transversals' paper with Andres Aranda, Claude Laflamme and Robert Woodrow (see Publications). The Set Theory Today meeting starts in 10 days with 100 people from around the globe. We are ready to both stream the talks live and record them so look out for further announcements.

  • July 2018: New lecture video available. Scroll down for my semi-plenary talk at the 2017 Spring Topology and Dynamical Systems Conference on topological spaces with small dense sets. Or click here.

  • July 2018: I gave a talk at the Settop conference on ladder system uniformization on trees and uncountable minimal linear orders. Slide are here.

  • June 2018: I visited the University of Hamburg to talk at the research seminar of the Discrete Math group on dichromatic number problems, and to give an invited lecture at the Undecidability Studierendenkolleg. You can find my slides here on monochromatic sumsets in large direct sums.

  • May 2018: I gave a talk on Davies-trees at the Séminaire Général de Logique (Paris 7). You can find the slides here.

  • April 2018: We are organizing an exciting meeting at the KGRC with a long list of great speakers. Click here for more information.

  • December 2017: I was very happy to receive the Grünwald Géza Prize from the Bolyai Society at the Rényi Institute. The prize is awarded since 1951 to Hungarian mathematicians under 30 for outstanding achievements in pure mathematics research.

  • September 2017: Somehow, I appear in a Spiegel article on the Heidelberg Laureate Forum.




What do I do these days?



    I finished my PhD in 2015 at the Mathematics Department of the University of Toronto. Currently, I am working at the Kurt Gödel Research Center in Mathematical Logic (Universität Wien) as a postdoc researcher.

    In my research, I study problems that lie on the border of finite and infinite combinatorics, and logic, with a focus on chromatic number and Ramsey-type problems in graph theory and independence results in logic and set theory.

    In plain words, I am interested in understanding large, seemingly random and chaotic abstract mathematical objects by looking at the collection of well-behaving substructures with certain properties. How large can these nice substructures be? Can a small number of them cover? My work is motivated by still open classical problems of Erdős and Hajnal from the 1960s, as well as recent research by Komjáth, Thomasse, Thomassen, Shelah and Todorcevic among others. Hopefully you'll find the most important academic informations about me on this website. Feel free to contact me in case you got interested in any of the things I work with.

    We are organizing an exciting meeting at the KGRC with a long list of great speakers. Click the poster on the right for more information.




Lecture videos




My semi-plenary talk at the 2017 Spring Topology and Dynamical Systems Conference:





My invite lecture at the 4th European Set Theory Conference:





My lecture at the CIRM Set Theory Workshop: