Institute for Computational and Mathematical Engineering (ICME)
Showing 21-40 of 152 Results
Professor of Mechanical Engineering
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsProfessor Darve's research is focused on the development of numerical methods for high-performance scientific computing, numerical linear algebra, fast algorithms, parallel computing, anomaly detection, and machine learning with applications in engineering.
Stefan P. Domino
Adjunct Professor, Institute for Computational and Mathematical Engineering (ICME)
BioStefan's research interest rests within low-Mach turbulent fluid mechanics methods development for complex systems that drive the coupling of mass, momentum, species and energy transport. His core research resides within the intersection of physics model development, numerical methods research, V&V techniques exploration, and high performance computing and coding methods for low-Mach turbulent flow applications. Dr. Domino also supports the co-teaching of ME469 while continuing his primary career at Sandia National Laboratories.
* Domino, S. P., " A case study on pathogen transport, deposition, evaporation and transmission: linking high-fidelity computational fluid dynamics simulations to probability of infection", Int. J. CFD, 2021, https://doi.org/10.1080/10618562.2021.1905801.
* Domino, S. P., Pierce, F., Hubbard, J., " A multi-physics computational investigation of droplet pathogen transport emanating from synthetic coughs and breathing", Atom. Sprays, 2021, https://doi.org/10.1615/AtomizSpr.2021036313.
* Jofre, L., Domino, S. P., Iaacarino, G., " Eigensensitivity analysis of subgrid-scale stresses in large-eddy simulation of a turbulent axisymmetric jet", Int. J. Heat Mass, 2019, https://doi.org/DOI:10.1016/J.IJHEATFLUIDFLOW.2019.04.014.
* Domino, S. P., Sakievich, P., Barone, M., " An assessment of atypical mesh topologies for low-Mach large-eddy simulation", Comp. Fluids, 2019, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.compfluid.2018.12.002.
* Domino, S. P., "Design-order, non-conformal low-Mach fluid algorithms using a hybrid CVFEM/DG approach ", J. Comput. Physics, 2018, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jcp.2018.01.007.
* Jofre, L., Domino, S. P., Iaacarino, G., " A Framework for Characterizing Structural Uncertainty in Large-Eddy Simulation Closures", Flow Turb. Combust., 2018, https://doi.org/10.1007/s10494-017-9844-8.
Anne T. and Robert M. Bass Professor in the School of Humanities and SciencesOn Leave from 10/01/2020 To 06/30/2021
BioDavid Donoho is a mathematician who has made fundamental contributions to theoretical and computational statistics, as well as to signal processing and harmonic analysis. His algorithms have contributed significantly to our understanding of the maximum entropy principle, of the structure of robust procedures, and of sparse data description.
My theoretical research interests have focused on the mathematics of statistical inference and on theoretical questions arising in applying harmonic analysis to various applied problems. My applied research interests have ranged from data visualization to various problems in scientific signal processing, image processing, and inverse problems.
Associate Professor of Computer Science and, by courtesy, of Molecular and Cellular Physiology and of Structural Biology
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsMy lab’s research focuses on computational biology, with an emphasis on 3D molecular structure. We combine two approaches: (1) Bottom-up: given the basic physics governing atomic interactions, use simulations to predict molecular behavior; (2) Top-down: given experimental data, use machine learning to predict molecular structures and properties. We collaborate closely with experimentalists and apply our methods to the discovery of safer, more effective drugs.
Associate Professor of Geophysics
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsPhysics of natural hazards, specifically earthquakes, tsunamis, and volcanoes. Computational geophysics.
Ph.D. Student in Computational and Mathematical Engineering, admitted Autumn 2017
BioI'm is a fourth year PhD student in the Institute for Computational and Mathematical Engineering at Stanford University. My interests lie broadly in the realm of data science and computational mathematics, spanning machine learning, numerical linear algebra, theoretical computer science, and computational physics. In particular, my most recent research focuses on finding efficient methods to improve accuracy when solving linear systems with unstructured noise. My other research focuses on model order reduction, leveraging machine learning and linear algebra techniques to deliver massive performance boosts in many-query physics problems, e.g., Bayesian inference and uncertainty quantification, while simultaneously guaranteeing accurate results. I presented these techniques in talks at SIAM: CSE ’19 and at ICIAM ’19, and published in CMAME. In the past, I've also worked as a data science research intern at Sandia National Laboratories, a software engineering intern at Google, and a research contractor at Bell Labs.
I received my undergraduate degree from Princeton, where I studied mathematics, computer science, and physics. While I was there, I wrote my undergraduate thesis on numerical methods for solitonic boson star evolution and ground state searching, graduating summa cum laude. Before that, I did some research in theoretical optics. And before that, I was interested in graph algorithms. But while I have a very broad background in mathematics and related fields, I'm particularly excited by finding ways of using data to accelerate computation, build fast approximation techniques, and make predictions about the future (and inferences about the present).
Going forward, I want to continue to develop better and faster algorithms by bringing the power of data science to bear on interesting computational and statistical challenges.
My other assorted interests include quantum physics, general relativity, computer graphics, and music.
I prefer tabs to spaces, and vim to emacs.
Vivian Church Hoff Professor of Aircraft Structures, Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Director of the Army High Performance Computing Research Center
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsCharbel Farhat and his Research Group (FRG) develop mathematical models, advanced computational algorithms, and high-performance software for the design and analysis of complex systems in aerospace, marine, mechanical, and naval engineering. They contribute major advances to Simulation-Based Engineering Science. Current engineering foci in research are on the nonlinear aeroelasticity and flight dynamics of Micro Aerial Vehicles (MAVs) with flexible flapping wings and N+3 aircraft with High Aspect Ratio (HAR) wings, layout optimization and additive manufacturing of wing structures, supersonic inflatable aerodynamic decelerators for Mars landing, and the reliable automated carrier landing via model predictive control. Current theoretical and computational emphases in research are on high-performance, multi-scale modeling for the high-fidelity analysis of multi-physics problems, high-order embedded boundary methods, uncertainty quantification, probabilistic machine learning, and efficient projection-based model order reduction as well as other forms of physics-based machine learning for time-critical applications such as design, active control, and digital twins.
Professor of Computer Science
BioFedkiw's research is focused on the design of new computational algorithms for a variety of applications including computational fluid dynamics, computer graphics, and biomechanics.
Jordi Feliu Faba
Ph.D. Student in Computational and Mathematical Engineering, admitted Autumn 2016
BioI am a PhD student in the Institute for Computational and Mathematical Engineering (ICME). I was born and I received my education in Spain. I received my two Bachelor's degrees in Industrial Technology Engineering and in Civil Engineering at Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya (UPC) in Barcelona. In 2014 I moved for 6 months to France to finish my Bachelor's degree in Civil Engineering at Ecole Centrale de Nantes. Next, I returned to Barcelona to course a MSc in Civil Engineering at UPC and gain work experience in civil engineering. My research interests lie in the area of computational engineering.
Ph.D. Student in Computational and Mathematical Engineering, admitted Autumn 2015
BioI am a PhD student at Stanford University's Institute of Computational and Mathematical Engineering (ICME). I graduated from Harvard University in 2015 with a Bachelor of Arts in Physics. My research interests lie in the applications of mathematical methods to the cardiovascular system. My project in the Marsden Lab specifically utilizes techniques in uncertainty quantification.