2009 Prizes and Awards Luncheon
SIAM Annual Meeting
July 7, 2009
Prizes, awards, and special lectures are shown in alphabetical order.
I. E. Block Community Lecture
The I. E. Block Community Lecture was instituted in 1995 to encourage public appreciation of the excitement and vitality of applied mathematics by reaching out as broadly as possible to students, teachers, and members of the local community, as well as to SIAM members, researchers, and practitioners in fields related to applied and computational mathematics. The lecture is open to the public and is named in honor of I. Edward Block, a founder of SIAM who served as its Managing Director for nearly 20 years.
2009 Lecturer: Andrew W. Lo
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Title of Lecture: "Kill All The Quants"?: Models vs. Mania In The Current Financial Crisis
Wednesday, July 8, 6:15 - 7:15 p.m.
Andrew W. Lo is the Harris & Harris Group Professor of Finance at the MIT Sloan School of Management and the director of MIT’s Laboratory for Financial Engineering. He received his Ph.D. in economics from Harvard University in 1984, and taught at the University of Pennsylvania’s Wharton School as the W.P. Carey Assistant Professor of Finance from 1984 to 1987, and as the W.P. Carey Associate Professor of Finance from 1987 to 1988.
- Phillip A. Griffiths (1995) *
- Charles Van Loan (1995) *
- William F. Ballhaus, Jr. (1996) *
- Brian Rosen (1996) *
- Joseph B. Keller (1997)
- Robert C. Merton (1998)
- Richard A. Tapia (1999)
- James A. Sethian (2000)
- Steven H. Strogatz (2001)
- Christoph Bregler (2002)
- William J. Cook (2003)
- Michael B. Ray (2004)
- Christopher R. Johnson (2005)
- Simon Levin (2006)
- Prize not awarded (2007)
- Daniel Rockmore (2008)
*The I. E. Block Lecture (Phillip A. Griffiths and William F. Ballhaus, Jr.) was merged with the Community Lecture (Charles Van Loan and Brian Rosen) in 1997.
The I. E. Block Community Lecturer receives a $1,500 honorarium and an engraved clock.
Ralph E. Kleinman Prize
Established in 1998, the Ralph E. Kleinman Prize is awarded to one individual for outstanding research, or other contributions, that bridge the gap between mathematics and applications. Work that uses high-level mathematics and/or invents new mathematical tools to solve applied problems from engineering, science, and technology is particularly appropriate. The value of the work will be measured by the quality of the mathematics and its impact on the application. Each prize may be given either for a single notable achievement or for a collection of such achievements.
2009 Recipient: Weinan E
Citation: For his extraordinary interdisciplinary contributions and for his exemplary record in mentoring students and postdocs. He has had profound impacts on research in stochastic partial differential equations and turbulence, numerical solution of multiscale problems, dynamics of interacting dislocations, liquid crystals and polymers, metastability, protein folding, gas dynamics, epitaxial growth, micromagnetics, and superconductivity. His vision and breadth are truly remarkable.Weinan E received his Ph.D. from the University of California, Los Angeles, and is currently a Professor in the Department of Mathematics and the Program in Applied and Computational Mathematics at Princeton University. His research interests include multiscale modeling, density functional theory for electronic structure analysis, theory and modeling of rare events with applications in chemistry and material sciences, stochastic partial differential equations, and the mathematical theory of solids, from atomic to macroscopic scales. Professor E is a member of the American Mathematical Society, American Physical Society, and SIAM. He is also a Fellow of the Institute of Physics and is among the inaugral class of SIAM Fellows.
- Robert V. Kohn (1999)
- William W. Symes (2001)
- Graeme W. Milton (2003)
- Stanley J. Osher (2005)
- Salvatore Torquato (2007)
The recipient of the Ralph E. Kleinman Prize receives $5,000 and a framed, hand-calligraphed certificate.
AWM-SIAM Sonia Kovalevsky Lecture
Established in 2002, this lecture is given annually at the SIAM Annual Meeting. The lecture is intended to highlight significant contributions of women to applied or computational mathematics.
2009 Lecturer: Andrea L. Bertozzi
University of California, Los Angeles
Title of Lecture: A Swarming by Nature and by Design
Monday, July 6, 3:00 – 3:30 p.m
Citation: For her mastery of an impressive variety of mathematical methods, ranging from partial differential equation estimates to numerical algorithms. Her research has made fundamental contributions to fluid dynamics, to nonlinear partial differential equations used in image processing, and to cooperative systems.Andrea L. Bertozzi is Professor of Mathematics and Director of Applied Mathematics at the University of California, Los Angeles. She received her Ph.D., M.A., and A.B. in Mathematics, all from Princeton University. She served on the SIAM Council and currently serves on the Board of Trustees of the Mathematical Sciences Research Institute and on the editorial boards of several journals.
- Linda R. Petzold (2003)
- Joyce R. McLaughlin (2004)
- Ingrid Daubechies (2005)
- Irene Fonseca (2006)
- Lai-Sang Young (2007)
- Dianne O'Leary (2008)
The AWM-SIAM Sonia Kovalevsky Lecturer receives a certificate signed by the Presidents of AWM and SIAM.
W. T. and Idalia Reid Prize
The W. T. and Idalia Reid Prize in Mathematics was established by SIAM in 1993 to recognize outstanding work in, or other contributions to, the broadly defined areas of differential equations and control theory. The prize, given annually, may be awarded either for a single notable achievement or a collection of such achievements. The prize fund was endowed by the late Mrs. Idalia Reid to honor her husband.
2009 Recipient: Anders Lindquist
Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden
Title of Lecture: The Moment Problem for Positive Rational Measures: Convexity in the Spirit of Krein
Wednesday, July 8, 3:00 - 3:30 p.m..
Citation: For fundamental contributions to the theory of stochastic systems, signals, and control.Anders Lindquist received his Ph.D. from the Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm, Sweden, where, in 1972, he was appointed a Docent of Optimization and Systems Theory. He is the Head of the Mathematics Department and the Director of the Strategic Research Center for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (CIAM), both at the Royal Institute of Technology. He is a member of the Royal Swedish Academy of Engineering Sciences, a Foreign Member of the Russian Academy of Natural Sciences, a Fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE), an Honorary Member of the Hungarian Operations Research Society, as well as a member of SIAM.
- Wendell H. Fleming (1994)
- Roger W. Brockett (1996)
- Jacques-Louis Lions (1998)
- Constantine M. Dafermos (2000)
- Eduardo D. Sontag (2001)
- H. Thomas Banks (2002)
- Harold J. Kushner (2003)
- Arthur J. Krener (2004)
- Christopher I. Byrnes (2005)
- Peter E. Kloeden (2006)
- Hector J. Sussmann (2007)
- Max D. Gunzburger (2008)
Please note: The Reid Prize was awarded every other year until 2000.
The W. T. and Idalia Reid Prize Lecturer receives a cash award of $10,000 and an engraved medal.
The SIAM Activity Group on Control and Systems Theory Prize (SIAG/CST Prize), established in 1997, is awarded at the SIAM Conference on Control to a young researcher for outstanding research contributions, as determined by the prize committee, to mathematical control or systems theory. The contributions must be contained in a paper or papers published in English in peer-reviewed journals.
2009 Recipient: Rafal Goebel
Loyola University Chicago
The SIAG/CST Prize Lecture is scheduled as part of the SIAM Conference on Control and Its Applications (CT09).
Title of Lecture: Hybrid Inclusions: A Framework for Modeling and Analysis of Hybrid Dynamical Systems
Monday, July 6, 9:15- 10:00 a.m.
Citation: For his accomplishments in developing novel and fundamental results for in-depth study of hybrid systems and resolving some long-standing issues in these systems such as well-posedness of solutions and robustness of asymptotic stability in hybrid control systems.
Rafal Goebel is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Mathematics and Statistics, Loyola University Chicago. He received his Ph.D. in Mathematics from the University of Washington in Seattle, and his M.Sc. in Mathematics from the University of Maria Curie Sklodowska in Lublin, Poland. He held postdoctoral positions in the Departments of Mathematics at the University of British Columbia and Simon Fraser University in Vancouver. He also held postdoctoral and part-time research positions at the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department at the University of California, Santa Barbara, and held a part-time teaching position in the Department of Mathematics at the University of Washington. He joined Loyola in 2008.
- Andrew R. Teel (1998)
- Vincent D. Blondel (2001)
- Pablo A. Parrilo (2005)
- Murat Arcak (2007)
The recipient of the SIAG/CST Prize receives a plaque and a framed, hand-calligraphed certificate.
SIAG/CST Best SICON Paper Prize
The SIAG/CST Best SICON Paper Prize was established by the SIAM Activity Group on Control and Systems Theory (SIAG/CST) in 2007. The prize is awarded to the author(s) of the two most outstanding papers, as determined by the prize committee, published in the SIAM Journal on Control and Optimization (SICON) in the two calendar years before the year of the award.
The SIAG/CST Best SICON Paper Prize session, including a short talk by an author of each paper, is scheduled as part of the SIAM Conference on Control and Its Applications (CT09) on Wednesday, July 8, from 9:15 to 10:00 a.m. in a room TBA.
2009 Recipients: “An Inverse Problem for a Parabolic Variational Inequality with an Integro-
SIAM Journal on Control and Optimization, Vol. 47, No. 2 (2008)
Author: Yves Achdou
Université Paris Diderot - Paris 7
Citation: This paper formulates and solves a difficult inverse problem arising in
stochastic finance. The author uses sophisticated mathematics to calibrate an
options model with observed prices.
“An Introduction to Quantum Filtering"
SIAM Journal on Control and Optimization, Vol. 46, No. 6 (2007)
Authors: Luc Bouten
California Institute of Technology
Ramon van Handel
Matthew R. James
The Australian National University
Citation: This paper is an in-depth introduction to two of the most important
and complex subjects of modern science, nonlinear filtering and quantum
mechanics, and it combines mathematical rigor with elegant style.
The prize is awarded for the first time in 2009.
The recipients of the SIAG/CST Best SICON Paper Prize receive a plaque.
SIAM Award in the Mathematical Contest in Modeling
The SIAM Award in the Mathematical Contest in Modeling (MCM), established in 1988, is awarded to two of the teams judged “Outstanding” in the annual MCM. One winning team of students is chosen for each of the problems posed in the MCM.
2009 Recipients: Problem A, The Continuous Problem: "Designing a Traffic Circle"
Solution: "A Simulation-Based Assessment of Traffic Circle Control"
Department of Mathematics
Students: Christopher Chang, Zhou Fan, Yi Sun
Faculty Advisor: Professor Clifford H. Taubes
Problem B, The Discrete Problem: "Energy and the Cell Phone"
Solution: "America's New Calling"
Department of Mathematics and Computer Science
Students: Stephen Foster, Bob Potter, Tommy Rogers
Faculty Advisor: Professor Richard Denman
Student recipients each receive $850 (prize and travel) and a framed, hand-calligraphed certificate for the students’ schools.
SIAM Student Paper Prizes
The SIAM Student Paper Prizes are awarded every year to the student author(s) of the most outstanding paper(s) submitted to the SIAM Student Paper Competition. These awards are based solely on the merit and content of the students’ contribution to the submitted papers. The purpose of the SIAM Student Paper Prizes is to recognize outstanding scholarship by students in applied mathematics or computing. Papers entered in the competition must already have been submitted for publication.
2009 Recipients: Awad H. Al-Mohy
The University of Manchester, UK
Title: "A New Scaling and Squaring Algorithm for the Matrix Exponential"
Co-Author: Nicholas J. Higham, The University of Manchester, UK
In production for publication in SIAM Journal on Matrix Analysis and
University of Minnesota
Title: "On the Tensor SVD and the Optimal Low Rank Orthogonal
Approximation of Tensors"
Co-Author: Yousef Saad, University of Minnesota
SIAM Journal on Matrix Analysis and Applications
Vol. 30, No. 4 (2009)
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Title: "Recovery-Based Error Estimator for Interface Problems: Conforming
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SIAM Journal on Numerical Analysis
Vol. 47, No. 3 (2009)
Recipients of the SIAM Student Paper Prizes receive $1,550 (prize and travel) and framed, hand-calligraphed certificates.
SIAM Prize for Distinguished Service to the Profession
The prize, established in 1985, is in the form of a certificate to be awarded every year at the SIAM Annual Meeting. It is awarded to an applied mathematician who has made distinguished contributions to the furtherance of applied mathematics on the national level.
2009 Recipient: J. Tinsley Oden
University of Texas at Austin
Citation: In recognition of his tireless service to the applied mathematics and mechanics communities in creating influential agency reports, chartering now vigorous professional associations, sustaining numerous journals, and evolving a prominent institute during the emergence of computational science and engineering. Tinsley has served academia, national laboratories, industry and professional societies in several countries as educator, consultant, program developer, and reviewer for more than four decades. A prolific researcher and writer, he injects the perspective of the mathematician -- seeking to understand, quantify, and reduce error in engineering approximations -- in whatever field he enters, and thus he continually expands the scope and relevance of SIAM itself.J. Tinsley Oden was the founding Director of the Institute for Computational Engineering and Sciences (ICES) at the University of Texas at Austin, which was created as an expansion of the Texas Institute for Computational and Applied Mathematics, also directed by Dr. Oden for over a decade. He is an author of over 500 scientific publications: books, conference papers, and monographs. His publications helped establish computational mechanics as a new intellectually rich discipline that was built upon deep concepts in mathematics, computer sciences, physics, and mechanics. Computational Mechanics has since become a fundamentally important discipline throughout the world. He is a Fellow of seven international scientific/technical societies: IACM, AAM, ASME, ASCE, SES, BMIA, and SIAM. Dr. Oden is a member of the U.S. National Academy of Engineering.
- I. Edward Block (1986)
- Gene H. Golub (1988)
- Avner Friedman (1997)
- Margaret H. Wright (2000)
- Gilbert Strang (2003)
- Richard A. Tapia (2004)
- Cleve Moler (2005)
- Peter D. Lax (2006)
- Philippe Tondeur (2008)
Note: The SIAM Prize for Distinguished Service to the Profession, previously awarded from time to time, became an annual prize in 2003. No award was made in 2007.
The recipient of the SIAM Prize for Distinguished Service to the Profession receives a framed, hand-calligraphed certificate.
Theodore von Kármán PrizeThe Theodore von Kármán Prize, established in 1968, is awarded for a notable application of mathematics to mechanics and/or the engineering sciences made during the five to ten years preceding the award. The award may be given either for a single notable achievement or for a collection of such achievements.
2009 Recipient: Mary F. Wheeler
The University of Texas at Austin
Title of Lecture: Computational Environments for Coupling Multiphase Flow, Transport,
and Geomechanics in Porous Media for Modeling Carbon Sequestration
Thursday, July 9, 3:00 - 3:30 p.m.
Citation: For her seminal research in numerical methods for partial differential equations, her leadership in the field of scientific computation and service to the scientific community, and her pioneering work in the application of computational methods to the engineering sciences, most notably in the geosciences. For a generation, she has been at the forefront of efforts forging connections between mathematics and engineering, and between academia and industry. Over the past decade, she has made fundamental research contributions developing and applying state-of-the art algorithms and computational science tools to problems of societal importance in energy and the environment.
Mary F. Wheeler received her Ph.D. in Mathematics from Rice University and her B.A. and M.A. in Mathematics from The University of Texas at Austin. She was on the faculty of Rice University and the University of Houston before joining the faculty of The University of Texas at Austin, where she is presently Director of the Center for Subsurface Modeling in the Institute for Computational Engineering and Sciences. She also is an Affiliated Senior Scientist at the University of Houston. She has published more than 200 technical reports and refereed journal publications, made over 400 oral presentations and edited eight books. She has served on ten editorial boards and is a founding member of the SIAM Activity Group in Geosciences. She was elected to the National Academy of Engineering in 1998 and currently serves on the Board of Governors for Argonne National Laboratory. Dr. Wheeler has honorary doctorates from Technische Universiteit, Eindhoven, and the Colorado School of Mines. She is a Fellow of SIAM.
- Sir Geoffrey Taylor (1972)
- George F. Carrier and Joseph B. Keller (1977)
- Julian Cole (1984)
- Paul R. Garabedian (1989)
- Herbert B. Keller (1994)
- Stuart S. Antman and John M. Ball (1999)
The Theodore von Kármán Lecturer receives a cash prize of $1,000 and a framed, hand-calligraphed certificate.
The John von Neumann Lecture
Established in 1959, this prize is in the form of an honorarium for an invited lecture. The lecturer will survey and evaluate a significant and useful contribution to mathematics and its applications. It may be awarded to a mathematician or to a scientist in another field, but, in either case, the recipient should be one who has made distinguished contributions to pure and/or applied mathematics.
2009 Lecturer: Franco Brezzi
IMATI-CNR and IUSS-Pavia
Title of Lecture: Compatible Discretization of PDEs
Tuesday, July 7, 2:30 - 3:30 p.m.
Citation: Franco Brezzi is one of the leading computational mathematicians of our day. His insight, analysis, and exposition have had a profound impact on computational science and engineering. In particular, his work clarifying the nature of numerical stability and developing tools to devise stable finite element methods has been hugely influential. It has decisively advanced our ability to simulate a wide variety of physical phenomena including incompressible fluids, flow in porous media, plate and shell structures, and electromagnetics.
Franco Brezzi is Professor of Mathematical Analysis at the Istituto Universitario di Studi Superior (IUSS) of Pavia, Coordinator of the IUSS Ph.D. Program, and President of the Italian Mathematical Union. He also is the Director of the Istituto di Matematica Applicata e Tecnologie Informatiche (IMATI) of Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche (CNR). He received his degree in mathematics from the University of Pavia, Italy.
Previous von Neumann Lecturers:
- 1960 Lars Valerian Ahlfors
- 1961 Mark Kac
- 1962 Jean Leray
- 1963 Stanislaw M. Ulam
- 1964 Solomon Lefschetz
- 1965 Freeman J. Dyson
- 1966 Eugene P. Wigner
- 1967 Chia-Chiao Lin
- 1968 Peter D. Lax
- 1969 George F. Carrier
- 1970 James H. Wilkinson
- 1971 Paul A. Samuelson
- 1974 Jule Charney
- 1975 Sir James Lighthill
- 1976 Rene Thom
- 1977 Kenneth J. Arrow
- 1978 Peter Henrici
- 1979 Kurt O. Friedrichs
- 1980 Keith Stewartson
- 1981 Garrett Birkhoff
- 1982 David Slepian
- 1983 Joseph B. Keller
- 1984 Jurgen Moser
- 1985 John W. Tukey
- 1986 Jacques-Louis Lions
- 1987 Richard M. Karp
- 1988 Germund G. Dahlquist
- 1989 Stephen Smale
- 1990 Andrew J. Majda
- 1992 R. Tyrrell Rockafellar
- 1994 Martin D. Kruskal
- 1996 Carl de Boor
- 1997 William (Velvel) Kahan
- 1998 Olga Ladyzhenskaya
- 1999 Charles S. Peskin
- 2000 Persi W. Diaconis
- 2001 David L. Donoho
- 2002 Eric S. Lander
- 2003 Heinz-Otto Kreiss
- 2004 Alan C. Newell
- 2005 Jerrold E. Marsden
- 2006 George Papanicolaou
- 2007 Nancy Kopell
- 2008 David Gottlieb
No awards were made in 1972 and 1973.
The John von Neumann Lecturer receives an honorarium of $4,500 and a framed, hand-calligraphed certificate.
James H. Wilkinson Prize in Numerical Analysis and Scientific Computing
The James H. Wilkinson Prize in Numerical Analysis and Scientific Computing, established in 1979, is awarded for research in, or other contributions to, numerical analysis and scientific computing during the six years preceding the award. The purpose of the prize is to stimulate younger contributors and to help them in their careers.
2009 Recipient: Assyr Abdulle
Ecole Polytechnique Federale de Lausanne, Switzerland
Title of Lecture: “Numerical Techniques for Stiff and Multiscale Differential Equations”
Friday, July 10, 3:00 - 3:00 p.m.
Citation: For his outstanding contributions in a broad range of fields, including stability analysis and mathematical software for stiff initial value problems, efficient solution algorithms for stochastic differential equations, and error analysis of heterogeneous multiscale methods.
Assyr Abdulle is currently Chair of Computational Mathematics and Numerical Analysis at the Institute of Analysis and Scientific Computing (IACS) at Ecole Polytechnique Federale de Lausanne (EPFL). He earned his Ph.D. in Mathematics from Geneva University in 2001 and completed his first post-doctoral year at Princeton University in the Program in Applied and Computational Mathematics, with successive positions at ETH Zurich, the University of Basel, and the University of Edinburgh. His awards include the SciCADE new talent prize (2005) and an Advanced Research Fellowship by the UK Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (2007). Abdulle’s first major result was the proof of one of Professor Lebedev’s (Russian Academy of Sciences) conjectures in the field of stiff differential equations that had been open for many years. This result enabled him to develop new numerical methods (known under the acronym ROCK) used by scientists throughout the world for numerous applications. Another of his fields of expertise is the modeling and numerical analysis of multiscale partial differential equations where he has helped to develop a new framework for the numerical treatment of multiscale problems. He is also active in the field of stochastic differential equations and recently developed novel numerical methods that hold promise for solving stiff stochastic problems.
- Bjorn Enquist (1982)
- Charles S. Peskin (1985)
- Paul Van Dooren (1989)
- James Demmel (1993)
- Andrew M. Stuart (1997)
- Thomas Y. Hou (2001)
- Emmanuel J. Candes (2005)
The James H. Wilkinson Lecturer receives $1,000 and a framed, hand-calligraphed certificate.
The following have been named SIAM Fellows for the Class of 2009.
George E. Andrews Penn State University
Stuart S. Antman University of Maryland, College Park
Douglas N. Arnold University of Minnesota
Michael Artin Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Richard A. Askey University of Wisconsin-Madison
Ivo M. Babuska University of Texas at Austin
John Baillieul Boston University
Andre D. Bandrauk Universite de Sherbrooke
H. Thomas Banks North Carolina State University
Michael N. Barber Flinders University
John B. Bell Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory
Alain Bensoussan University of Texas at Dallas
Marsha J. Berger Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University
Peter J. Bickel University of California, Berkeley
Edward J. Bissett General Motors Corporation, Retired
I. Edward Block Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics
Achi E. Brandt Weizmann Institute of Science
Richard P. Brent Australian National University
Roger Ware Brockett Harvard University
Donald L. Burkholder University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Christopher I. Byrnes Washington University
Russel E. Caflisch University of California, Los Angeles
Peter E. Caines McGill University
Rene A. Carmona Princeton University
Margaret Cheney Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Alexandre J. Chorin University of California, Berkeley
Philippe G. Ciarlet City University of Hong Kong and University Pierre et Marie Curie, Emeritus
Hirsh Cohen The Swartz Foundation
Phillip Colella Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory
William J. Cook Georgia Institute of Technology
L. Pamela Cook (-Ioannidis) University of Delaware
Constantine M. Dafermos Brown University
Ingrid Daubechies Princeton University
Carl de Boor University of Wisconsin-Madison
Michel C. Delfour Université de Montréal
James W. Demmel University of California, Berkeley
Peter Deuflhard Zuse Institute Berlin (ZIB) and Freie Universitaet Berlin
Hendrik A. Dijkstra Utrecht University
Jack J. Dongarra University of Tennessee Knoxville
David Leigh Donoho Stanford University
Weinan E Princeton University
Howard C. Elman University of Maryland, College Park
Heinz W. Engl Austrian Academy of Sciences, Johann Radon Institute for Computational and Applied Mathematics (RICAM)
Wendell H. Fleming Brown University
Roger Fletcher University of Dundee
Irene Fonseca Carnegie Mellon University
Avner Friedman Ohio State University
Paul R. Garabedian Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University
C. William Gear NEC Research Institute
Alan George University of Waterloo
Graham M. L. Gladwell University of Waterloo
Leon Glass McGill University
George J. Gleghorn TRW Space and Technology, Retired
James G. Glimm State University of New York at Stony Brook
Roland Glowinski University of Houston
Israel Gohberg Tel Aviv University
Martin Golubitsky Ohio State University
Clóvis Caesar Gonzaga Federal University of Santa Catarina
Nicholas I. M. Gould Rutherford Appleton Laboratory
Ronald L. Graham University of California, San Diego
Leslie F. Greengard Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University
Jerrold R. Griggs University of South Carolina
Martin Groetschel Technische Universitaet, Matheon, and Zuse-Zentrum Berlin. Germany
John Guckenheimer Cornell University
Max D. Gunzburger Florida State University
Anthony J. Guttmann The University of Melbourne
Ernst Hairer Universite de Geneve
Desmond J. Higham University of Strathclyde
Nicholas J. Higham The University of Manchester
David J. Hill The Australian National University
John E. Hopcroft Cornell University
Thomas Yizhao Hou California Institute of Technology
Norden E. Huang National Central University
Thomas J. R. Hughes University of Texas at Austin
James M. Hyman Los Alamos National Laboratory
Alfredo Noel Iusem Instituto de Matemática Pura e Aplicada
Arthur Jaffe Harvard University
Christopher R. Johnson University of Utah
David S. Johnson AT&T Labs - Research
Ellis L. Johnson Georgia Institute of Technology
Thomas Kailath Stanford University
Hans G. Kaper Argonne National Laboratory, Retired
Tasso J. Kaper Boston University
Richard M. Karp University of California, Berkeley
Joseph B. Keller Stanford University
Carl T. Kelley North Carolina State University
Peter Eris Kloeden Johann Wolfgang Goethe University
Donald E. Knuth Stanford University
Robert V. Kohn Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University
Nancy J. Kopell, Boston University
Arthur J. Krener Naval Postgraduate School
Gregory A. Kriegsmann New Jersey Institute of Technology
Harold W. Kuhn Princeton University
Harold J. Kushner Brown University
Peter Lancaster University of Calgary
Peter D. Lax Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University, Emeritus
Frank Thomson Leighton Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Simon A. Levin Princeton University
Adrian S. Lewis Cornell University
Sven Leyffer Argonne National Laboratory
Michael C. Mackey McGill University
Andrew J. Majda Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University
Thomas A. Manteuffel University of Colorado at Boulder
Dan Marchesin Instituto de Matemática Pura e Aplicada
Steven I. Marcus University of Maryland, College Park
Jerrold E. Marsden California Institute of Technology
David W. McLaughlin Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University
Joyce R. McLaughlin Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Michael J. Miksis Northwestern University
Graeme W. Milton University of Utah
Robert M. Miura New Jersey Institute of Technology
Cleve B. Moler MathWorks Inc
Cathleen S. Morawetz Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University
Jorge J. Moré Argonne National Laboratory
David B. Mumford Brown University
George L. Nemhauser Georgia Institute of Technology
Helmut Neunzert Fraunhofer-Institute
Alan C. Newell University of Arizona
John R. Ockendon University of Oxford
J. Tinsley Oden University of Texas at Austin
Dianne P. O'Leary University of Maryland, College Park
Robert E. O'Malley, Jr. University of Washington
Elaine S. Oran U.S. Naval Research Laboratory
Michael R. Osborne Australian National University
Stanley J. Osher University of California, Los Angeles
Michael L. Overton Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University
Jong-Shi Pang University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
George C. Papanicolaou Stanford University
Seymour V. Parter University of Wisconsin-Madison
Donald W. Peaceman Exxon Production Research Company, Retired
Robert L. Pego Carnegie Mellon University
Lambertus A. Peletier Universiteit Leiden
Alan S. Perelson Los Alamos National Laboratory
Charles S. Peskin Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University
Linda R. Petzold University of California, Santa Barbara
Renzo Piva Università di Roma "La Sapienza"
Stephen B. Pope Cornell University
Alfio M. Quarteroni Ecole Polytechnique Federale Lausanne
Paul H. Rabinowitz University of Wisconsin-Madison
Henry H. Rachford, Jr. GL Industrial Services USA, Inc.
Michael B. Ray ExxonMobil Corporate Strategic Research
Werner C. Rheinboldt University of Pittsburgh; Emeritus
Stephen M. Robinson University of Wisconsin-Madison
Vladimir Rokhlin Yale University
Murray Rosenblatt University of California, San Diego
Ulrich J. Ruede Universitat Erlangen
Robert D. Russell Simon Fraser University
Donald G. Saari University of California, Irvine
J. M. Sanz-Serna Universidad de Valladolid and Real Academia de Ciencia
Alexander Schrijver Centrum Wiskunde & Informatica
James A. Sethian University of California, Berkeley
David H. Sharp Los Alamos National Laboratory
Michael J. Shelley Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University
Chi-Wang Shu Brown University
William A. Sirignano University of California, Irvine
Ian H. Sloan University of New South Wales and Hong Kong Polytechnic University
Eduardo D. Sontag Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey
Ivar Stakgold University of Delaware, Emeritus
G. W. Stewart University of Maryland, College Park
Gilbert Strang Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Walter A. Strauss Brown University
Steven H. Strogatz Cornell University
Andrew M. Stuart Warwick University
Trevor Stuart Imperial College of Science, Technology & Medicine
Hector J. Sussmann Rutgers University
Harry Swinney University of Texas at Austin
William W. Symes Rice University
Richard A. Tapia Rice University
Eva Tardos Cornell University
Robert E. Tarjan Princeton University
Roger M. Temam Indiana University
Prasad V. Tetali Georgia Institute of Technology
Michael J. Todd Cornell University
Philippe L. Toint The University of Namur
Carlos Tomei Pontifícia Universidade Católica do Rio de Janeiro
Philippe Tondeur University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Salvatore Torquato Princeton University
Joseph F. Traub Columbia University
Lloyd N. Trefethen University of Oxford
Henk A. Van Der Vorst Utrecht University
Paul M. Van Dooren Université catholique de Louvain
Charles Van Loan Cornell University
Srinivasa R. S. Varadhan Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University
Grace Wahba University of Wisconsin-Madison
Michael S. Waterman University of Southern California
Burton Wendroff Los Alamos National Laboratory
Mary F. Wheeler University of Texas at Austin
Forman A. Williams University of California, San Diego
Walter Willinger AT&T Labs - Research
Shmuel Winograd IBM Corporation
Margaret H. Wright Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University
Prizes to be awarded in 2010
Denes Konig Prize* will be awarded at the SIAM Conference on Discrete Mathematics.
The following prizes will be awarded at the 2010 SIAM Annual Meeting:
I. E. Block Community Lecture
Julian Cole Lectureship*
AWM-SIAM Sonia Kovalevsky Lecture
Richard C. DiPrima Prize*
George Polya Prize*
W. T. and Idalia Reid Prize*
SIAM Award in the Mathematical Contest in Modeling (MCM)
SIAM Outstanding Paper Prizes
SIAM Prize for Distinguished Service to the Profession
The John von Neumann Lecture
* Calls for Nominations for these prizes will be posted at the SIAM website and published in electronic newsletters as they become available.