On May 16, 2022, Andreas Holmsen from KAIST presented a theorem proving a colorful generalization of the Goodman-Pollack-Wenger theorem, answering a conjecture of Arocha, Bracho, and Montejano, at the Discrete Math Seminar. The title of his talk was “A colorful version of the Goodman-Pollack-Wenger transversal theorem“.

## Andreas Holmsen gave a talk about a counterexample to the Bárány-Kalai conjecture on line transversals of a finite family of convex sets at the Discrete Math Seminar

On January 11, 2022, Andreas Holmsen from KAIST gave a talk at the Discrete Math Seminar about the counterexample to the Bárány-Kalai conjecture on line transversals of a finite family of convex sets. The title of his talk was “Some recent results on geometric transversals“.

## Andreas Holmsen gave a talk on combinatorial geometry in convexity spaces at the Discrete Math Seminar

On January 12, 2021, Andreas Holmsen from KAIST gave a talk on the combinatorial geometry in convexity spaces. The title of his talk was “Discrete geometry in convexity spaces“.

This seminar talk was in honor of Helge Tverberg, who passed away in December 28, 2020 and was the Ph.D. advisor of Andreas Holmsen.

## Andreas Holmsen gave a talk on a recent work generalizing the fractional Helly theorem under very weak topological assumptions at the Discrete Math Seminar

On June 16, 2020, Andreas Holmsen from KAIST presented his recent work with Xavier Goaoc and Zuzana Patáková on generalizing the fractional Halley theorem under very weak topological assumptions. The title of his talk was “Fractional Helly and topological complexity“.

## Andreas Holmsen presented his work on an extremal problem on hypergraphs on March 12 at the discrete math seminar

Andreas Holmsen from KAIST gave a talk at Discrete Math Seminar on March 12, 2019 under the title “large cliques in hypergraphs with forbidden substructures.” His work extended a result of extremal graph theory due to Gyárfás, Hubenko, and Solymosi, answering a question of Erdős to hypergraphs and has interesting consequences in topological combinatorics and abstract convexity.