2003 DOE CSGF Annual Program Review Videos

Monday, July 14 – Thursday, July 17
Washington Court Hotel, Washington, D.C.

Tuesday, July 15
Session I
Jarrod Chapman University of California, Berkeley JAZZ: A whole genome shotgun assembler
Jason Hunt University of Michigan An Adaptive 3D Cartesian Approach for the Parallel Computation of Inviscid Flow About Static and Dynamic Configurations
Allison Baker University of Colorado Toward a Memory-efficient Linear Solver
Diem-Phuong Nguyen University of Utah Subgrid-Scale Reaction Modeling Applied to Turbulent Combustion Simulations
David Nelson National Coordination Office of Information Technology Research and Development (Luncheon)
Modeling and Simulation: The Good, the Bad, and the Hopeful (PDF only)
2003 Howes Scholar Award
Oliver Fringer Stanford University Nonhydrostatic Parallel Coastal Ocean Modeling
Session II
Mark D. White Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (Keynote)
Crossing the Scales of Subsurface Science via Parallel Computing
Eric Lee Rutgers University Computational Kinematic Design of Robot Manipulators
Charles Hindman University of Colorado Control of Aeroelastic Structures Based on a Computational Reduced Order Modeling Method
Matthew Fago Carnegie Mellon University Constrained sequential lamination: a sub-grid multiscale material model
Heather Netzloff Iowa State University Simulating Solvent Effects and Liquid Behavior with the Effective Fragment Potential Method
Wednesday, July 16
Session III
Douglas B. Kothe Los Alamos National Laboratory (Keynote)
Computational Manufacturing: Toward Simulating Metal Casting and Welding Process
Ahmed Ismail Massachusetts Institute of Technology Multiresolution coarse-graining of polymer models
Robert Sedgewick University of California, Santa Barbara Quantum Monte Carlo Simulations of the Hubbard Model
Boyce Griffith New York University Numerical Approaches and Computational Results for Fluid Dynamics Problems with Immersed Elastic Structures
Judith Hill Carnegie Mellon University A Phasefield Approach to Modeling Fluid-Fluid Interfaces in an Eulerian Framework