Sponsored by SIAM Activity Group on Computational Science and Engineering (SIAG CSE)
SIAM Conference on Computational Science and Engineering (CSE03)
February 10-13, 2003
Hyatt Regency Islandia Hotel & Marina, San Diego, CA
For more details, visit HERE
Dana Inn and Marina
1710 West Mission Bay Drive
San Diego, CA 92109-7899
Tel: 1 (619) 222-6440
Fax: 1 (619) 222-5916
Reservations: 1 (800) 445-3339
Computational Science and Engineering (CS&E) is now widely accepted, along with theory and experiment, as a crucial third mode of scientific investigation and engineering design. Aerospace, automotive, biological, chemical, semiconductor, and other industrial sectors now rely on simulation for technical decision support. For federal agencies also, CS&E has become an essential support for decisions on resources, transportation, and defense.
CS&E is by nature interdisciplinary. It grows out of physical applications and it depends on computer architecture, but at its heart are powerful algorithms. Much of CS&E has involved analysis, but the future surely includes optimization and design, and especially in the presence of uncertainty. Another mathematical frontier is the assimilation of very large data sets through such techniques as adaptive multiresolution, automated feature search, and low-dimensional parameterization.
SIAM is conducting this conference on CS&E to draw attention to the tremendous range of major computational efforts on large problems in science and engineering, to promote the interdisciplinary culture required to meet these large-scale challenges, and to encourage the training of the next generation of computational scientists.
SIAM and the Organizing Committee would like to express their thanks and appreciation to the Department of Energy for it's support in conducting this conference.
Steven F. Ashby (Co-chair), Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory
Isabelle Charpentier, Institut d'Informatique et Mathematiques Appliquees de Grenoble
John Drake, Oak Ridge National Laboratory
Omar Ghattas (Co-chair), Carnegie Mellon University
Gene H. Golub, Stanford University
George M. Homsy, University of California, Santa Barbara
Christopher R. Johnson, University of Utah
David E. Keyes (Co-chair), Old Dominion University
Michael Levitt, Stanford University
Linda R. Petzold (Co-chair), University of California, Santa Barbara
Michael Ortiz, California Institute of Technology
John Shadid, Sandia National Laboratories
Shang-Hua Teng, Akamai/Boston University
Mary F. Wheeler, University of Texas, Austin
Advanced Discretization Methods
Computational Biology and Bioinformatics
Computational Chemistry and Chemical Engineering
Computational Earth and Atmospheric Sciences
Computational Fluid Dynamics
Computational Medicine and Bioengineering
Computational Physics and Astrophysics
Computational Solid Mechanics and Materials
Meshing and Adaptivity
Multiscale and Multiphysics Problems
Numerical Algorithms for CS&E
Discrete and Combinatorial Algorithms for CS&E
Optimal Design, Optimal Control, and Inverse Problems
Parallel and Distributed Computing
Software and Middleware Systems
Uncertainty Estimation and Sensitivity Analysis
Visualization and Computer Graphics
A New Era in Computational
Francine D. Berman, University of California, San Diego, NPACI
Computational Science and Engineering
Aspects of Wildland Fire Modeling
Janice L. Coen, National Center for Atmospheric Research
Prediction of Protein Function on a Genome-Scale
Mark Gerstein, Yale University
Architecture and Algorithms
William D. Gropp, Argonne National Laboratory
Computing: The Role of Discrete Algorithms in Computational Science and Engineering
Bruce Hendrickson, Sandia National Laboratories
Variational and Multiscale
Methods in Turbulence with Particular Emphasis on Large Eddy Simulation
Thomas J.R. Hughes, University of Texas, Austin
High Performance Computing
for Image Guided Therapy
Ron Kikinis, Brigham and Women's Hospital and Harvard Medical School
Numerical Toolkit for Microsystem (MEMS) Design: System Modeling, Device Model
Creation, and Point Solvers
Tom Korsmeyer, Coventor, Inc.
Science Discoveries using Computational
Michael L. Norman, University of California, San Diego
The Fast Flow Dynamics of
Polymer Solutions As Calculated Using Implicit Configurational Time Stepping
Eric S.G. Shaqfeh, Stanford University
Arteries and Algorithms: Computational
Modelling of the Human Vascular System
Spencer Sherwin, Imperial College, University of London
The Evolving Numerical Toolkit for Micromachined Device (MEMS) Design:
Fast Integral Equation Solvers, Coupled-Domain Techniques, and Model Reduction
Jacob K. White, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
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July 16, 2002
Minisymposium abstracts and contributed abstracts:
August 13, 2002
Contributed papers in lecture or poster format:
August 13, 2002
January 13, 2003
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You are invited to contribute a presentation for this conference in one of the following formats.
A minisymposium consists of four 25-minute presentations, with an additional five minutes for discussion after each presentation. Prospective minisymposium organizers are asked to submit a proposal consisting of a title, a description (not to exceed 100 words), and a list of speakers and titles of their presentations using the Conference Management System available at: http://www.siam.org/meetings/CSE03/part.htm
It is recommended that the minisymposium organizer make the first presentation. Each minisymposium speaker should submit a 75-word abstract. Contributed minisymposia will be refereed by the Organizing Committee. The number of minisymposia may be limited to retain an acceptable level of parallelism in the conference sessions.
For further minisymposium organizer and participant information, please visit:
Deadline for submission of minisymposium proposals: July 16, 2002
Contributed presentations in lecture or poster format are invited in all areas consistent with the conference themes. A lecture format involves a 15-minute oral presentation with an additional 5 minutes for discussion. A poster format involves the use of visual aids such as 8-1/2" x 11" sheets for mounting on a 4' x 6' poster board. A poster session is two hours long. Each contributor, either for a lecture or a poster, must submit a title and a brief abstract not to exceed 75 words.
Please submit contributed presentations in lecture or poster format using the Conference Management System available at: http://www.siam.org/meetings/CSE03/part.htm
Deadline for submission of contributed abstracts: August 13, 2002.
Please use SIAM's Conference Management System to submit minisymposium proposals, minisymposium abstracts and contributed abstracts in lecture or poster format.
ACCEPTANCE NOTIFICATION TO AUTHORS
Authors will be notified by e-mail in mid-September.
Standard AV Set-Up in Meeting Rooms
Every PLENARY SESSION ROOM will have TWO OVERHEAD PROJECTORS and TWO SCREENS, AND A DATA PROJECTOR.
All other breakout rooms will have one overhead projector, one screen, and a data projector. Speakers may order additional audiovisual equipment, other than the standard AV set-up listed above, by contacting firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Registration Information can be Here.
Transportation Information can be found Here.
Hotel Information can be found Here.
Student Hotel Information can be found Here.
Information for support for minority students and their mentors can be found Here
General information will be posted here as information becomes available.
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The online program is now Available!
There is no workshop associated with this SIAM Conference.
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