Oeding to deliver two lectures on Tensor Decomposition at Berkeley
Zalik and Govil invited to deliver plenary talks, IIT Roorkee, India
Lin awarded NSF grant
Graham Gordon, a COSAM Honors College student double-majoring in mathematics and physics, has been chosen as a 2014 Barry M. Goldwater Scholar, an honor that is only bestowed to a approximately 300 students nationwide each year. The scholarship is widely considered the most prestigious award in the United States for undergraduates in STEM disciplines. Gordon, of Aiken, S.C., conducts research under the guidance of Professor Peter Nylen in the Department of Mathematics and Statistics. He is also an undergraduate teaching assistant with Professor Joe Perez in the Department of Physics, and he previously participated in a research group studying computational Rydberg atomic physics. “I would like to thank Dr. Nylen for being an ideal research adviser and Dr. Paul Harris (associate director for national prestigious scholarships) for guiding me during the application process,” Gordon said. “Anyone pursuing research in a STEM field should consider this scholarship. Applying is an enlightening experience itself.” Gordon’s primary research involves partial distance matrix completion with multilateration applications to wireless sensor network localization, and his publications include an article in the Journal of Physics B: Atomic, Molecular and Optical Physics.
Graham Gordon, a junior majoring in Mathematics and Physics has been chosen as a 2014 Barry M. Goldwater Scholar. This scholarship, awarded to only about 300 students nationwide, is widely considered the most prestigious award in the United States for undergraduates in the science, technology, engineering and mathematics disciplines.
Dr. Narendra Govil is invited to be a plenary speaker at the 10th International Symposium of Geometric Function Theory and Applications, August 25-28, 2014.