Speaker: Mr Joseph O’Leary, School of Information Technology and Mathematical Sciences, University of South Australia and SERC Limited, AITC2 Mount Stromlo Observatory
The consequences and predictions of the theory of relativity are both far-reaching and non-intuitive; for example clock rates are measured differently by ob
Speaker: Assoc. Prof. Conrad Burden (MSI)
Population genetics models are usually based on the Wright-Fisher model, in which each individual in a population randomly chooses their parent from the pre
Speaker: Alexander Pletzer, New Zealand eScience Infrastructure (NeSI) and National Institute for Water and Atmospheric research (NIWA)
The need to preserve physical properties such as div curl = 0 has led to the development of "mimetic" discretization methods (e.g.
Speaker: Professor Gongsheng Li, Shandong University of Technology
In this talk, we give an introduction to the fractional anomalous diffusion models and related inverse problems.
Speaker: Dr Prabhu Manyem, College of Science Nanchang Institute of Technology Nanchang, China
Speaker: David Stewart (The University of Iowa)
Some dynamic systems have hard constraints that need to be modeled as inequalities.
Speaker: Robert Saye (Computational Research Division, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory)
A panoply of fluid dynamics problems involve surface, boundary, and interface motion playing a pivotal role in the global dynamics.
Speaker: Dirk Pflüger (Universität Stuttgart)
In our group, we have successfully used and improved adaptive sparse grids for a range of higher-dimensional applications.
Speaker: Tobias Neckel (Technical University of Munich)
In the field of scientific computing, random effects become increasingly important to allow for an accurate modelling of realistic effects.
Speaker: Mr Julian Valentin (University of Stuttgart)
When working with high-dimensional problems, one has to deal with the "curse of dimensionality": The complexity of a problem grows exponentially with the nu