Student Amir Khalighi received the Best Poster prize at the 2016 Frontiers in Medical Devices conference held at the University of Maryland May 23-25.
Amir's poster, "A Multi-resolution Analysis of the Mitral Valve Geometry for the Development of Personalized Models," was the product of research at the ICES Center for Cardiovascular Simulation. Collaborators on the research were Amir Khalighi; Andrew Drach, ICES postdoc; Ajit Yoganathan (Georgia Tech), Robert Gorman (University of Pennsylvania), Joseph Gorman (University of Pennsylvania) and Michael Sacks, director of the ICES Center for Cardiovascular Simulation. Read more.Posted: June 10, 2016
ICES Alumnus Tarek Zohdi has been promoted to the endowed position of the Will C. Hall Endowed Chair at the University of California, Berkeley. Zohdi serves as a professor of mechanical engineering, and chair of the university's Computational and Data Science and Engineering Program. He is also a chancellor's professor, and holds a staff scientist position at Lawrence Berkeley National Labs and an adjunct scientist position at the Children's Hospital Oakland Research Institute. Read more.Posted: June 10, 2016
The international Oden Lecture on Computational Science has been established at Brunel University in London. The honor occurred as the university celebrated the 50th anniversary of its triannual Mathematics of Finite Elements and Applications (MAFELAP) conference.
ICES Director J. Tinsley Oden gave the inaugural Oden Lecture at the Engineering Showcase Event of the conference June 14. His wide-ranging talk was entitled "Selection, Calibration, Validation and Implementation of Predictive Computational Models in the presence of Uncertainty." Read more.Posted: June 9, 2016
Four faculty received ICES’ 2016 W. A. "Tex" Moncrief Grand Challenge Awards, based on their highly compelling research proposals related to the Grand Challenges in computational engineering and sciences that affect the competitiveness and international standing of the nation. Read more.Posted: June 9, 2016
2015 CSEM alumnus Toby Isaac received the 2016 SIAM Early Career Prize in Supercomputing, the organization's major award recognizing a young researcher working on algorithms for parallel computing in science and engineering. The prize is awarded based on publications in the past three years and candidates must be no more than three
years out of a Ph.D. program.
Isaac's prize was announced at the SIAM PP16 Conference in Paris.
The honor recognizes his work on developing scalable, adaptive methods for forward and inverse problems in continental-scale ice sheet modeling, which was the focus of his dissertation which recently won the ICES Outstanding Dissertation Award. Read more.Posted: May 5, 2016