Scientific machine learning combines computational science and machine learning to create a unified set of high-performance algorithms and implementations for solving complex tasks across science and engineering. Empirical successes have been made in various application domains with notable breakthroughs over traditional computational tools. In these applications, dynamics are complex and multiscale; function domains have high dimensions and complex geometry; data are heterogeneous, noisy, and expensive to acquire; models are nonlinear and decisions have high uncertainty. Designing scientific machine learning with a provable capacity of going well beyond the available data is an active research field and an emerging educational task. This workshop responds to the needs above with a schedule for invited talks, panel discussions, and poster presentations.