Fluid Dynamics, Geometry and Computer Science in interaction Exploration of new horizonsSign in
to September 20, 2024
16,17,19 and 20 of September: CRM Auditorium
18 September: Exploratory session in Barcelona
The exploratory workshop Fluid Dynamics, Geometry and Computer Science in Interaction. Exploration of new horizons is an upcoming event scheduled to take place in Barcelona, Spain during the week of September 16, 2024. The workshop is organized by the Centre de Recerca Matemàtica (CRM), Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya (UPC) and the Institute d’Estudis Catalans (IEC).
The primary objective of this workshop is to provide a platform for researchers and experts from various fields to explore the Euler and the Navier-Stokes equations from multiple perspectives, including dynamics, geometry, and computer-assisted proofs. By examining these equations from different angles, the workshop aims to inspire new ideas, create novel connections, and foster collaborations between specialists from distant fields.
The workshop will feature several plenary talks, delivered by eminent researchers and experts from around the world. The plenary talks will cover a broad range of topics related to fluid dynamics, geometry, and computer science, and will explore the intersections between these fields. Additionally, there will be some special exploratory talks, which will focus on cutting-edge research and emerging trends in the field.
Furthermore, the workshop will include a round table discussion, which will bring together participants from diverse backgrounds to exchange ideas, share their perspectives, and identify new directions for future research. The round table will provide a forum for participants to discuss the challenges and opportunities of interdisciplinary research and identify potential avenues for collaboration.
Overall, the exploratory workshop “Fluid Dynamics, Geometry and Computer Science in Interaction. Exploration of new horizons” promises to be an exciting and thought-provoking event that will push the boundaries of research in these fields and inspire new collaborations and innovations.
Kai Cieliebak is a mathematician who works at University of Augsburg. His research focuses on symplectic and contact geometry, Hamiltonian dynamics, string topology, symplectic field theory, and pseudoholomorphic curve theory. Cieliebak studied mathematics and physics at Ruhr-Universität Bochum, receiving the degree of Diplom-Mathematiker in 1993. In 1996 he obtained his Ph.D. at ETH Zürich, and from 1996 to 1997 he was a Benjamin Pierce Assistant Professor at Harvard.
Instituto de Ciencias Matemáticas (ICMAT)
Diego Córdoba is a research professor at the Institute of Mathematical Sciences (ICMAT) and scientific director of the Center’s Severo Ochoa excellence program. He earned his Ph.D. in Mathematics from Princeton University in 1998. His research focuses on partial differential equations, fluid mechanics, and analysis. He is the co-author of more than 60 research articles, published in prestigious journals such as Annals of Mathematics, Journal of the American Mathematical Society, and Communications on Pure and Applied Mathematics.
Among other recognitions obtained, the SEMA Award (Spanish Society of Applied Mathematics) for young researchers in 2005 and the Miguel Catalán Award 2011 from the Community of Madrid stand out.
Instituto de Ciencias Matemáticas (ICMAT)
Enciso is a CSIC Research Professor at Madrid’s Institute of Mathematical Sciences (ICMAT). He studied physics and mathematics at the Universidad Complutense de Madrid, where he received his doctorate in mathematical physics. In 2011 he received the José Luis Rubio de Francia Prize for the best young Spanish mathematician from the Royal Spanish Mathematical Society (RSME), in 2013 the Antonio Valle Prize from the Spanish Society for Applied Mathematics (SEMA, Sociedad Española de Matemática Aplicada) and in 2014 the Prince of Girona Science Prize. In 2014 he received a Starting Grant from the European Research Council.
His research interests are mostly in partial differential equations, fluid mechanics, and spectral theory.
Université Paris Dauphine-PSL
Florio is an assistant professor in Mathematics at the Université Paris Dauphine-PSL. She is a member of the CEREMADE (Centre de Recherche en Mathématiques de la Décision). Before that, from November 2019 to August 2021, she was Post-doc of Fondation Sciences Mathématiques de Paris at IMJ-PRG and CEREMADE (Paris, France) under the supervision of Jean-Pierre Marco and Jacques Féjoz.
She prepared her PhD thesis Asymptotic Maslov indices at Avignon Université (Avignon, France) under the supervision of Professor Marie-Claude Arnaud and Andrea Venturelli.
Her main research interests are dynamical systems. In particular, she is working on the Asymptotic Maslov index.
University of Southern California
After many years at the University of Illinois at Chicago I now have a new home at the University of Southern California where I am a Professor in the Mathematics Department and Director of the Center for Applied Mathematical Sciences.
My research centers on the partial differential equations that describe the motion of fluids, namely the Euler and the Navier-Stokes equations. I am currently working in topics connected with fluid instabilities and mathematical models for turbulence.
I am the Editor in Chief of the Bulletin of the American Mathematical Society.
Universität zu Köln
Hansjörg Geiges is Professor of Mathematics at the University of Cologne. He has received several teaching awards, and an EMS prize for mathematical exposition. His book An Introduction to Contact Topology, published by Cambridge University Press in 2008, has become a highly cited standard reference for the field.
University of Pennsylvania
Robert Ghrist (Ph.D., Cornell, Applied Mathematics, 1995) is the Andrea Mitchell PIK Professor of Mathematics and Electrical & Systems Engineering at the University of Pennsylvania. He is a recognized leader in the field of Applied Algebraic Topology, working in sensor networks, robotics, signal processing, data analysis, optimization, and more. He is an award-winning researcher, teacher, and expositor of Mathematics and its applications. In his spare time, he enjoys animation and video production.
Javier Gomez Serrano
I am an Associate Professor at Brown University. Before that, I was a Distinguished Researcher at the University of Barcelona. Before that, I was an Instructor and an Assistant Professor at Princeton. I co-organize the Brown PDE Seminar.
My research interests are on the boundary between analysis, partial differential equations, fluid mechanics, spectral geometry, numerical computation and rigorous computer-assisted proofs. Quanta Magazine wrote a piece (‘Deep Learning Poised to ‘Blow Up’ Famed Fluid Equations’) on my recent work with Tristan Buckmaster, Ching-Yao Lai and Yongji Wang.
I was honored with an ERC Starting Grant between 2020 and 2022.
California Institute of Technology
Thomas Yizhao Hou is the Charles Lee Powell Professor of Applied and Computational Mathematics in the Department of Computing and Mathematical Sciences at the California Institute of Technology. He studied at the South China University of Technology, where he received a B.S. in Mathematics in 1982. He completed his Ph.D. in Mathematics at the University of California. He has been on the faculty of the California Institute of Technology since 1993. Hou is known for his research on multiscale analysis and singularity formation of the three-dimensional incompressible Euler and Navier-Stokes equations.
Université de Strasbourg
Dr. Kai Schneider is a Professor of Mechanics and Applied Mathematics at Aix Marseille University, Marseille, France, since 2000. He obtained his Master degree in Applied Mathematics in 1993 and his Ph.D. degree in 1996, both from the University of Kaiserslautern, Germany. In 2001 he got his Habilitation from the University Louis Pasteur, Strasbourg, France. His current research activities are focused on the development of multiscale techniques and wavelets for scientific computing and their application for modeling and computing turbulent flows, including fluid-structure interaction with application to bio-fluids, multi-phase flows and magnetohydrodynamic turbulence.
University of California
I am a Professor at the Department of Mathematics, UCLA. I work in a number of mathematical areas, but primarily in harmonic analysis, PDE, geometric combinatorics, arithmetic combinatorics, analytic number theory, compressed sensing, and algebraic combinatorics. I am part of the Analysis Group here at UCLA, and also an editor or associate editor at several mathematical journals. Here are my papers and preprints, my books, and my research blog.
I maintain a harmonic analysis mailing list and contributed to the DispersiveWiki project. I used to maintain a harmonic analysis page for conferences and other links.
Think you might know me from somewhere? Here’s how you can contact me. If you are a representative of the media, please visit this page instead.
Universitatea de Vest din Timișoara
I am a postdoc in the Department of Mathematics and Statistics at Boston University. My research focuses on nonlinear dynamics, with an emphasis on computer assisted proofs and infinite dimensional systems such as PDEs and DDEs.
In Fall 2023 I will join the New Jersey Institute of Technology as an Assistant Professor.
Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya
Since 2020, I am a Beatriz Galindo Professor & Researcher (Ministry of Science, Innovation and Universities, Spain) in the Department of Fluid Mechanics of the Universitat Politecnica de Catalunya – BarcelonaTech (Spain), where I teach courses on Fluid Mechanics, Thermodynamics and Transport Phenomena, and I organize/lead research and collaborate on topics related to Multiscale Fluid Mechanics, Data Science, Model Reduction, UQ and Computational Science & Engineering with applications to advanced energy, propulsion & transportation systems, biomedical applications, and manufacturing technology. In January 2022, it was announced that my ERC Starting Grant 2021 proposal [Turbulence-On-a-Chip: Supercritically Overcoming the Energy Frontier in Microfluidics (SCRAMBLE)] had been selected for funding. The project will focus on achieving turbulent flow regimes at microfluidic conditions by means of utilizing supercritical fluids. The scientific insight obtained will be leveraged to propose and design improved microfluidic energy solutions and systems.
Boris A. Khesin
University of Toronto
Boris Khesin is a Russian and Canadian mathematician working on infinite-dimensional Lie groups, Poisson geometry and hydrodynamics. He is a professor at the University of Toronto.
Khesin obtained his Ph.D. from Moscow State University in 1990 under the supervision of Vladimir Arnold. In 1997 he was awarded the Aisenstadt Prize. Boris Khesin specializes in instructing high-level calculus, including trigonometric functions, inverse function theorem, differentiation, integration, and fundamental theorem of calculus.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Martin Zwierlein is the Thomas A. Frank Professor of Physics at MIT and Principal Investigator in the Research Laboratory of Electronics and the NSF Center for Ultracold Atoms. Zwierlein studied physics at the University of Bonn and at the Ecole Normale Supérieure in Paris, and received his PhD in experimental atomic physics from MIT in 2007, with a thesis supervised by Wolfgang Ketterle on the observation of superfluidity in atomic Fermi gases. After a postdoctoral stay at the University of Mainz in the group of Immanuel Bloch, he joined the MIT physics department in 2007, where he received tenure in 2012 and promotion to Full Professor in 2013.
The exploratory session in Barcelona will include a round table moderated by Terence Tao.
Ángel González Prieto | Universidad Complutense de Madrid
Eva Miranda | Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya-CRM
Daniel Peralta-Salas | Instituto de Ciencias Matemáticas-CSIC
ON-CAMPUS AND BELLATERRA
BARCELONA AND OFF-CAMPUS