Friday, January 10, 2020

12:00 PM -
1:00 PM

Annenberg 213

# Special CMX Seminar

Series: CMX Special Seminar Series

TBD

Mitchell Luskin

*,*Professor*,*Department of Mathematics*,*University of Minnesota*,*
Speaker's Bio:

Mitchell Luskin is a professor of mathematics at the University of Minnesota who is working to develop computational methods to accurately and efficiently simulate complex physical systems at large length and time scales. His interests include methods that couple atomistic to continuum models and accelerated molecular dynamics. At Radcliffe, Luskin is developing multiscale mathematical and computational methods to model the electronic and mechanical properties of two-dimensional materials. His work focuses on the mathematical modeling of weakly interacting single atom layers of semimetals (graphene), insulators, and semiconductors. These materials pose a challenging yet accessible test-bed physical system for the further development of multiscale methods. The development of predictive models for two-dimensional layered materials will open the possibility of computationally searching all possible ways to combine single atom layers and thus design materials with desirable, tailor-made electronic, optical, thermal, and mechanical properties. Luskin received a BS in mathematics from Yale College and a PhD in mathematics from the University of Chicago. He has recently been a distinguished Romberg Guest Professor at the University of Heidelberg and a visiting scholar at Pembroke College Cambridge. He is a fellow of the American Mathematical Society and the Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics.

Mitchell Luskin is a professor of mathematics at the University of Minnesota who is working to develop computational methods to accurately and efficiently simulate complex physical systems at large length and time scales. His interests include methods that couple atomistic to continuum models and accelerated molecular dynamics. At Radcliffe, Luskin is developing multiscale mathematical and computational methods to model the electronic and mechanical properties of two-dimensional materials. His work focuses on the mathematical modeling of weakly interacting single atom layers of semimetals (graphene), insulators, and semiconductors. These materials pose a challenging yet accessible test-bed physical system for the further development of multiscale methods. The development of predictive models for two-dimensional layered materials will open the possibility of computationally searching all possible ways to combine single atom layers and thus design materials with desirable, tailor-made electronic, optical, thermal, and mechanical properties. Luskin received a BS in mathematics from Yale College and a PhD in mathematics from the University of Chicago. He has recently been a distinguished Romberg Guest Professor at the University of Heidelberg and a visiting scholar at Pembroke College Cambridge. He is a fellow of the American Mathematical Society and the Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics.

TBA

Event Sponsors:

For more information, please contact Jolene Brink by phone at 6263952813 or by email at jbrink@caltech.edu or visit CMX Website.