The principal research interests of Professor Beattie are in the areas of scientific computing and large scale computational linear algebra, with an emphasis on iterative Krylov methods. His primary focus is on model reduction of large scale dynamical systems with a goal of developing practical and rigorous computational algorithms for efficient manipulation and simulation of systems arising from physical models frequently described by systems of partial differential equations.
Professor Gugercin studies computational mathematics, numerical analysis, and systems and control theory with a focus on data-driven modeling and model reduction of large-scale dynamical systems with applications to inverse problems, structural dynamics, material design, and flow control.
Professor Hewett's research interests lie at the intersection of inverse problems, deep learning, and high-performance computing. His research is motivated by problems in science with extreme data and compute scales, for example geoscience and space physics. Research in these areas also involves developments in numerical differential equations, optimization, estimation, and statistics.
Dr. Martin is an assistant professor doing research focused on computational mathematics, particularly with applications to geosciences. Her interests include data-intensive high performance computing, signal processing, imaging science, inverse problems, and working with large-scale sensor networks collecting streaming data.
Collegiate Assistant Professor Wilson teaches Math and CMDA classes. His research interests include large scale linear algebra, high performance computing, and the mathematical foundations of data science.