Dimitrios Vlachos, University of Peloponnese, Department of Informatics and Telecommunications, Greece
Elias Vagenas, Kuwait University, Physics, Kuwait
Description: This Workshop contains all the submissions that have not been assigned in other specific Workshops. Upon the finalization of the Technical Program, submissions in the Core Workshop will be assigned to Presentation Slots according to their subject.
Kalman Varga, Vanderbilt, Physics, United States
Description: Computational nanoscience is a rapidly developing field providing computer simulational and theoretical background for understanding of nanoscale phenomena and nanotechnology research. Computational nanoscience overarches the whole spectrum of science including biology, physics, engineering, material science and chemistry, describing the behaviour of matter at the scale of individual atoms and molecules. This session will concentrate on novel computational approaches used in nanoscale research, including: Quantum Monte Carlo, Molecular Dynamics, Density Functional Theory, Time-Dependent Quantum Dynamics Simulations, Interaction of Nanoscale Materials and Laser Fields, Quantum Transport in Nanoscale Materials, Multiscale Modeling of Nanoscale Materials, Novel Computational Approaches, Electronic Structure Calculations and Attoscale Dynamics.
Irene Paola De Padova, Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche-Istituto di Struttura della Materia, Istituto di Struttura della Materia, Italy
Guy Le Lay, Aix-Marseille University, CNRS-PIIM, France
Description: Graphene discovery has represented a milestone for novel 2D materials, which today occupy the physics frontiers either from theoretical or experimental aspects. Silicene, germanene, stanene and phosphorene, silicon/germanium/tin and black phosphorous, sheets are such 2D layered materials beyond graphene. They are new born elemental 2D systems, conjectured to be robust topological insulators, a new highly promising phase of matter. Furthermore, they are predicted to play a major role in the future nano/micro-electronics, spanning from energy saving to FET devices and quantum computing. After the great success of the symposium on two-dimension layered materials, which has taken place in 2014 in Madrid, this second edition will address key issues related to their exceptional structural and electronic properties, furnishing an interesting platform for developing heuristic ideas.
Elias Vagenas, Kuwait University, Physics, Kuwait
Description: In this workshop we intend to accommodate presentations describing physics from quarks to cosmos.
Michele La Rocca, University Roma TRE , Engineering, Italy
Description: The workshop is an occasion for researchers working in and/or interested to Lattice and Discrete Boltzmann method for Hydrodynamics to meet, give a talk and exchange ideas. All contributions are welcome.
Lydie Mpinganzima, University of Rwanda, Applied Mathematics, Rwanda
Description: The Helmholtz equation arises in a wide range of applications related to acoustic and electromagnetic waves. It is involved in inverse problems and inverse scattering theory for the determination of acoustic cavities, the detection of the source of acoustical noise, the description of underwater waves, the determination of the radiation field surrounding a source of radiation, the localization of a tumor in a human body, etc. Such problems are ill-posed and regularization techniques are thus needed in order to study them. The aim of this workshop is to bring together researchers interested in wave modeling and related inverse problems based on acoustic, electromagnetic, mechanical and electrical waves so that new ideas can be shared.
Bojin Zheng, South-Central University For Nationalities, China, College of Computer Science, China
Yunfei Yi, Hechi University, College of Computer and Information Science, China
Description: Complex Networks is a new scientific field and gains a lot of attention. The Evolution of Complex Networks is tightly related to the process of optimization. In this workshop, we will focus on three topics, i.e., Complex Networks, Evolution of Complex Systems, including Evolutionary Computation, and Optimization.
Clement Ampadu, NA, NA, United States
Description: In 1965, the concept of fuzzy sets was introduced by Zadeh . With the concept of fuzzy sets, the fuzzy metric space was introduced by O.Kramosil and J. Michalek in 1975. Helpern in 1981 first proved a fixed point theorem for fuzzy mappings. Also M.Grabiec in 1988 proved the contraction principle in the setting of the fuzzy metric spaces. Moreover, A. George and P. Veeramani in1994 modified the notion of fuzzy metric spaces with the help of t-norm, by generalizing the concept of probabilistic metric space to fuzzy situation. Consequently in due course of time some metric fixed point results were generalized to fuzzy metric spaces by various authors. The goal of this workshop is to bring together the researchers that use fuzzy logic, to study metrical aspects of fuzzy fixed point theory. To highlight some research work in the area, and to foster communication among researchers in the area so as to spur further research activity
Eric SURAUD, Universite Paul Sabatier, Laboratory of Theoretical Physics, France
Andrey V. Solov'yov, MBN Research Center, MBN Research Center, Germany
Description: Irradiation is a major topic in many areas of science ranging from material science to chemistry and biology. One can cite as example the impact of radiation on materials in nuclear power plants or on electronic devices in spaceships. One can also mention the many medical applications on top of which rank oncology treatments both with photons and charged particles. The impact of radiation on both inert and living systems is thus the focus of numerous investigations both at experimental and theoretical levels. Understanding irradiation dynamics requires the description of various physical, chemical and possibly biological phenomena which take place at very different spatial and temporal scales. This implies the development of modelling at very different scales which ultimately need to be joined into a unified description. Even if one is still far from such an ultimate goal, much progress is going on in multi scale modelling. The workshop aims at gathering scientists involved at various scales of the modelling, ranging from fundamental studies at quantum level to classical modelling at mesoscopic level up to macroscopic applications in realistic cases. A particular attention will be dedicated to interfacing the various scales of modelling in order to improve the multi scale description of irradiation.
Odyssefs Kosmas, University of Erlangen-Nuremberg, Mechanical Engineering, Germany
Dimitrios Vlachos, University of Peloponnese, Department of Informatics and Telecommunications, Greece
Description: Many differential equations, which are of interest in the physical sciences and engineering, exhibit geometric properties that are preserved by the dynamics. Discrete Lagrangian integrators, as a special type of geometric integration, has been recent interest in developing numerical schemes that preserve as many of these geometric invariants as possible. Such methods are of particular interest for problems that can be described by geometric mechanics, wherein the preservation of physical invariants such as the energy, momentum, and symplectic form can be important when simulating long-time dynamics of such systems. The aim of the session is to bring together researchers in mathematics, computer science, physical sciences, and engineering, who are interested in the broad area of numerical methods (for ordinary differential equations to partial differential equations) that preserve the underlying structure of the governing differential equations.
Odyssefs Kosmas, University of Erlangen-Nuremberg, Mechanical Engineering, Germany
Description: The workshop especially organized for early stage researchers, doctoral and master students and provides a platform for - young researchers to present and discuss on-going research - industry professionals to present themselves and to meet with outstanding graduates, doctoral students and early stage researchers
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