Student Luncheon

 

Contact: Professor James Wallace (e-mail: wallace@umd.edu)
Time: Monday, 21 November, 12:50 - 13:50
Location: Constellation Ballroom A, Hyatt Regency Inner Harbor Hotel
 

FREE TICKETED EVENT
Supported by JHU

Students attending the meeting will have the opportunity to participate in a discussion with an expert on a topic of interest. Each expert will host an informal discussion over a complimentary lunch. The luncheon will begin promptly at 12:50 in Constellation Ballroom A, Hyatt Regency Inner Harbor Hotel. Interested students should sign up for the luncheon by emailing Professor James Wallace (e-mail: wallace@umd.edu), and make sure to include “APS 2011 Student Luncheon” in the subject line. The event is free, but each table/topic is limited to 8 students on a first-come, first-served basis. The experts and their topics of discussion are as follows:

  • Nadine Aubry
    Dept. of Mechanical Engineering, Carnegie Mellon University
    Reduced turbulence modeling, microflows, chaotic mixing, electrohydrodynamics

  • Sivaramakrishnan (Bala) Balachandar
    Dept. of Mechanical & Aerospace Engineering, University of Florida
    Direct and large eddy simulations of transitional and turbulent flows, multiphase flows. Environmental fluid mechanics

  • Osman Basaran
    Dept. of Chemical Engineering, Purdue University
    Drops, electrohydrodynamics, complex fluids, computation, high-speed visualization, ink-jet printing, microfluidics

  • Eberhard Bodenschatz
    Max-Planck Institute for Dynamics and Self-Organization & Georg-August Universitat Goettingen
    Experimental investigation of self-organization in physics, geophysics, biology and medicine

  • Lance Collins
    Dept. of Mechanical & Aerospace Engineering, Cornell University
    Direct numerical simulations, spectral and probability density function modeling. Current applications to cloud physics

  • Rodney Fox
    Dept. of Chemical Engineering, Iowa State University
    Modeling of turbulent reacting single and multiphase flows. Kinetic theory and related numerical algorithms for solving kinetic equations

  • Jonathan Freund
    Dept. of Mechanical Science and Engineering, University of Illinois
    Advanced computational techniques with applications to turbulent jet noise and its control, electrokinetic and evaporating flows, and flowing blood cells

  • Ari Glezer
    School of Mechanical Engineering, Georgia Institute of Technology
    Experimental fluid mechanics; flow control

  • Anette (Peko) Hosoi
    Dept. of Mechanical Engineering, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
    Locomotion, free surface flows, and particle-laden flows

  • Beverly McKeon
    Guggenheim Aerospace Laboratories, California Institute of Technology
    Wall-bounded turbulence and flow control

  • Carl Meinhart
    Dept. of Mechanical Engineering, University of California, Santa Barbara
    Microfluidics, free-surface microfluidics, and micro-PIV

  • Hasan Nagib
    Dept. of Mechanical, Materials & Aerospace Engineering, Illinois Institute of Technology
    Flow management, control and mixing. Hydrodynamic stability and aeroacoustics

  • Paul Neitzel
    School of Mechanical Engineering, Georgia Institute of Technology
    Interfacial phenomena (droplets and permanent noncoalescence) and bioreactors, both for mammalian tissue growth and algae growth for carbon sequestration

  • Juan Santiago
    Dept. of Mechanical Engineering, Stanford University
    Microscale transport processes and electrokinetics; microfluidic devices


     

  

 

           

     

                                       

 

 

Top row photos courtesy of Visit Baltimore