Information via e-mail about NA-NET: Mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
From: Jean-Paul Berrut <Jean-Paul.Berrut@unifr.ch>
Date: Thu, 26 Sep 2002 16:18:38 MET_DST
Subject: Thanks to Ernst Hairer and All the People of Geneva
Thanks to Ernst Hairer and all the people of Geneva
About two months ago, the conference ``Scientific Computation'' took place
in Geneva to celebrate Gerhard Wanner's 60th birthday. I will
not describe the talks; the abstracts may be found at the internet address
(Several other people attended and paid tribute to Gerhard without giving
a talk, see the list of participants on the above page.)
What I would like to stress here is the perfect way Ernst and all the people
of the "Institut de Mathematiques de l'Universite de Geneve" have managed the
conference, AND THIS WITHOUT CHARGING ANY FEE.
There were a book of abstracts with list of participants, coffee breaks,
a boat trip, an excursion (a fantastic day in Chamonix) and a conference
dinner, The attendees of East-european and Asian countries were reimbursed.
How was this possible? First, there were sponsors, whose list may be
found under the above www-page (all of them academic, no Geneva bank...).
Second, there was an enormous work by Ernst, the organisers' spouses and the
employees of the Institute, who run the coffee breaks, the drinks and
the dessert of the dinner in the countryside of Geneva.
They deserve the warmest thanks of all the attendees !
Sure, one cannot expect such an engagement from all conference organisers.
But there is plenty of margin between no fee or a symbolic fee and the
several hundred euros we must pay to attend (too) many meetings.
Thank you all in Geneva, also for demonstrating that a perfect conference
can be organized without cashing such astronomical fees !
(It should be noted that another conference held in Switzerland this year,
"Latsis 2002, Iterative Solvers for Large Linear Systems", which celebrated
in Zurich 50 years of the conjugate gradient method, had a registration fee of
just 40 swiss francs (about 25 euros = 25 dollars), --- for more info,
see www.cg50.ethz.ch or the sites mentioned in SIAM News, June 2002.)
From: David Grubbs <email@example.com>
Date: Wed, 25 Sep 2002 14:25:02 -0400
Subject: New Book, Scientific Computing with Ordinary Differential Equations
Springer-Verlag NY is pleased to announce the publication of Scientific
Computing with Ordinary Differential Equations from Peter Deuflhard of
the Konrad-Zuse-Zentrum Berlin and Folkmar Bornemann of the Munich
University of Technology (TUM) in our Texts in Applied Mathematics Series.
This text provides an introduction to the numerical solution of initial
and boundary value problems in ordinary differential equations on a firm
theoretical basis. The book strictly presents numerical analysis as part
of the more general field of scientific computing. Important algorithmic
concepts are explained down to questions of software implementation. For
initial value problems a dynamical systems approach is used to develop
Runge-Kutta, extrapolation, and multistep methods. For boundary value
problems including optimal control problems both multiple shooting and
collocation methods are worked out in detail. Graduate students and
researchers in mathematics, computer science, and engineering will find
this book useful. Chapter summaries, detailed illustrations, and
exercises are contained throughout the book with many interesting
applications taken from a rich variety of areas.
For more information:
From: Randy LeVeque <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Date: Thu, 26 Sep 2002 14:13:39 -0700 (PDT)
Subject: New Book, Finite Volume Methods for Hyperbolic Problems
New Book, Finite Volume Methods for Hyperbolic Problems
I am pleased to announce that the following book is now available:
Finite Volume Methods for Hyperbolic Problems
by Randall J. LeVeque (University of Washington),
Cambridge University Press, 2002. xix, 558 pp., 135 figures, 108 exercises
Hardback: ISBN 0-521-81087-6, $120 retail
Paperback: ISBN 0-521-00924-3, $45 retail
This book is based on my ETH Notes "Numerical Methods for Conservation Laws"
published by Birkhauser in 1990, but has been completely reorganized and
greatly expanded. All of the sample computations in the book were computed
using CLAWPACK, and the webpage
contains pointers to numerous animations that supplement figures in the book,
and to all the source code used to perform the computations.
For more details, including the table of contents and first chapter,
see the above webpage or the Cambridge University Press webpages
From: Randy LeVeque <email@example.com>
Date: Thu, 26 Sep 2002 14:12:28 -0700 (PDT)
Subject: CLAWPACK, Software for Conservation Laws
CLAWPACK Version 4.1 is now available
A new version of the CLAWPACK software has recently been installed at
This free "conservation laws package" includes fortran routines to
solve hyperbolic systems of partial differential equations (not just
conservation laws) in 1, 2, and 3 space dimensions. Version 4.1
differs from the previous Version 4.0 most significantly in the
3-dimensional routines, where some calling sequences have been changed.
The User's Guide has also been extensively rewritten and expanded; see
An adaptive mesh refinement version has been added in 3D,
extending AMRCLAW from 2D to 3D. This portion of CLAWPACK is
based on codes originally developed by Marsha Berger.
CLAWPACK also contains MPI versions, matlab routines for graphics and
visualization, and a number of sample application directories that serve as
templates for applying the software to other problems. Examples include
advection, acoustics equations (in homogeneous and heterogeneous media),
gas dynamics, elasticity, shallow water equations, and traffic flow.
From: Jeffrey Fessler <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Date: Wed, 25 Sep 2002 16:30:00 -0400
Subject: NUFFT, Non-uniform FFT MATLAB Toolbox
Daniel Potts recently announced his C library for nonuniform FFT which
is located here: http://www.math.uni-luebeck.de/potts/nfft
For those who would prefer to experiment with such tools in Matlab,
we have independently developed a NUFFT toolbox that uses interpolators
that have been min-max optimized to minimize the worst-case interpolation
error. The toolbox is one part of a large collection of m-files developed
for image reconstruction problems, and is located here:
From: Alia Rizk <email@example.com>
Date: Mon, 23 Sep 2002 09:14:46 -0400
Subject: Student Travel Grants to SODA
IBM Research Sponsors Student Travel Grants to SODA 03
10 grants are available. Program information for SODA 03 is
available at http://www.siam.org/meetings/da03/index.htm
Ten awards of $500 each will be granted toward travel to SODA 03.
Any full-time student in good standing is eligible to receive an award plus
gratis meeting registration. Top priority will be given to students
presenting papers at the meeting, with second priority to students who are
co-authors of papers to be presented at the meetings. An application for a
travel award must include:
1. A letter from the student describing his/her academic standing and
interests, his/her expected graduation date and degree, advisor's name,
and, if available, a URL for a working Web page.
2. If applicable, the title(s) of the paper(s) to be presented by the
student (author or co-author) at the meeting.
3. A detailed expense list, in US dollars.
4. Other travel funds that are available to you (optional).
5. Statement from your advisor on availability of funds, indicating why the
student is deserving of receiving a travel fund, and any special circumstances.
Complete applications must be received at the SIAM office no later than
Nov. 12, 2002. Winner will be notified by December 6, 2002. Checks for the
awards will be given to the winning students when they arrive at the meeting
and check in at the SIAM Registration Desk.
A SIAM committee will select the awardees. The tentative list of winners will
be submitted to IBM Research for approval. Applications should be sent to:
Attention: Joanna Littleton, IBM Research Student Travel Award, SODA 03
3600 University City Science Center
Philadelphia, PA 19104-2688.
Students also may apply by e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org or by fax to
From: Iain Duff <I.Duff@rl.ac.uk>
Date: Thu, 26 Sep 2002 17:47:52 +0100 (BST)
Subject: Alan Curtis Day in Oxford
Alan Curtis Day in Oxford
We will be holding a half-day meeting and dinner in Oxford on Thursday 5th
December to celebrate the 80th birthday of Alan Curtis, formerly of
The afternoon talks will take place from 14.00 in the seminar room in OUCL,
Parks Road, Oxford. The main speaker will be Mike Powell from
Cambridge and shorter talks will be presented by Kevin Burrage (Brisbane),
Lawrence Daniels (Hyprotech), Ian Jones (AEA) and John Reid (Rutherford
Appleton Laboratory). The dinner will be in the SCR of Balliol College
(aperitifs from 19.30). The after-dinner speaker will be Ian Pyle (formerly
at University of York).
You are cordially invited to attend. Accommodation at the dinner is
limited so, if you plan to come, you should let Iain Duff (email@example.com)
know of your intention as soon as possible. There is less of a restriction
for the seminar room but indications of attendance might help in planning
the coffee break. There will be no registration fee for the meeting but the
cost of the dinner will be about 30 pounds.
From: Michael Neumann <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Date: Sun, 22 Sep 2002 20:46:56 -0400
Subject: Graduate Studies at The University of Connecticut
Graduate Studies at The University of Connecticut
The Department of Mathematics at the University of Connecticut
offers a range of professional and academic graduate training
towards the Master's and PhD degrees in Pure Mathematics, Applied
Mathematics, Mathematics and Computer Science, Actuarial Science,
Financial Mathematics, and Mathematical Education.
The Department has three faculty members with strong interests in
the areas of Matrix Theory, Linear Algebra and Numerical Linear
Algebra. They are: Professors Israel Koltracht (email@example.com),
Michael Neumann (firstname.lastname@example.org), and Vadim Olshevsky
(email@example.com). In addition, there are faculty in the
Department who work in fields closely related to theses areas.
All graduate students in the Department receive personalized
supervision and mentoring. The department has all the modern
technological tools to support research in the fields of Matrix
Theory, Linear Algebra and Numerical Linear Algebra as well as in
all other fields.
If you have an interest in pursuing a higher degree in areas
related to those mentioned above, please visit our web site,
www.math.uconn.edu, for further information or contact Professor
Eugene Spiegel, Chairman of the Admission Committee for further
information, firstname.lastname@example.org, Phone Number: (860)486-3844
From: Douglas N. Arnold <email@example.com>
Date: Sun, 22 Sep 2002 22:58:55 -0500
Subject: IMA at University of Minnesota 2003-2004 Thematic Program
The Institute for Mathematics and its Applications (IMA) at the
University of Minnesota announces membership opportunities in
connection with its 2003-2004 thematic program on
Probability and Statistics in Complex Systems:
Genomics, Networks, and Financial Engineering
Individuals may apply for three classes of membership at the IMA in
connection with the 2003-2004 thematic program:
* IMA Postdoctoral Memberships
* IMA Industrial Postdoctoral Memberships
* General IMA Memberships
IMA POSTDOCTORAL MEMBERSHIPS provide an excellent opportunity for
mathematical scientists near the beginning of their career who have a
background in or an interest in learning about probability, statistics,
and complex systems. IMA postdoctoral memberships run two years
starting September 2, 2003. In the second year of the appointment there
are a variety of options to enhance career development, including
participation in the 2004-2005 academic year program on "Mathematics of
Materials and Macromolecules: Multiple Scales, Disorder, and
IMA INDUSTRIAL POSTDOCTORAL MEMBERSHIPS are designed to prepare
mathematicians for research careers in industry or involving industrial
interaction. IMA industrial postdoctoral memberships run two years
starting September 2, 2003. They are funded jointly by the IMA and an
industrial sponsor, and holders devote 50% effort to the IMA program
and 50% effort working with industrial scientists.
GENERAL IMA MEMBERSHIPS provide an opportunity for mathematicians and
scientists employed elsewhere to spend a period of one month to one
year in residence at the IMA, and to participate in the 2003-2004
program on "Probability and Statistics in Complex Systems: Genomics,
Networks, and Financial Engineering." The residence should fall in the
period June 1, 2003 through August 31, 2004. Logistic support such as
office space, computer facilities, and secretarial support will be
provided, and local expenses may be provided. Preference will be given
to supplementary support for persons with sabbatical leaves,
fellowships, or other stipends.
All IMA members are provided with an excellent and extremely
stimulating research environment and connection with a large community
of first class researchers. The postdoctoral memberships, regular and
industrial, include a mentorship program, a salary of $45,000 annually,
and a travel allowance. Postdoctoral applicants must have completed all
requirements for a doctorate by September 2, 2003 and must show
evidence of mathematical excellence.
More information on the IMA is available at http://ima.umn.edu, and
information on the 2003-2004 thematic program is at
http://ima.umn.edu/complex . Membership application forms and
instructions are available at http://ima.umn.edu/docs/genapp.html .
Completed applications, including supporting materials, must be
received by the IMA by January 15, 2003. Questions should be directed
to firstname.lastname@example.org or by phone to (612) 624-6066.
The IMA is a national institute whose mission is to increase the impact
of mathematics by fostering research of a truly interdisciplinary
nature, linking mathematics of the highest caliber and important
scientific and technological problems from other disciplines and
industry. Allied with this mission, the IMA also aims to expand and
strengthen the talent base engaged in mathematical research applied to
or relevant to such problems. It was founded in 1982 and receives its
primary funding from the National Science Foundation.
From: Jean-David Benamou <Jean-David.BENAMOU@inria.fr>
Date: Mon, 23 Sep 2002 09:35:39 +0200
Subject: Winter School at INRIA on Hamilton-Jacobi Problems
Registration for this school dedicated to
numerical methods for Hamilton-Jacobi related
problems is now open. You can download the
registration form at the web site and send or
fax it to INRIA (the full adress is given on the form).
- Registration is free for academics but compulsory, the number
of participants is limited to 50.
- 20 grants are available to support accomodation
and subsistence expenses. See also the web page
for the application process. The deadline
for grant applications has been postponed to
Please feel free to contact me for details/questions.
I look forward to seeing you in Paris.
* Monday 9 morning : Chi-Wang Shu (Brown U.)
ENO and WENO methods for Hamilton-Jacobi equations
* Monday 9 afternoon: William MacEneaney (UC San Diego)
Max-Plus Algebra Based Techniques for Solution of HJB PDEs
* Tuesday 10 morning : Agnes Sulem (INRIA)
* Tuesday 10 afternoon: Frederic Bonnans (INRIA)
Two-level optimization for optimal control problems with design parameters :
The HJB approach abstract
and Housna Zidani (ENSTA)
Discretization of stochastic optimal control problems
* Wenesday 11 morning : William Symes (Rice U.)
Paraxial Eikonal Solvers for Anisotropic Elastodynamics
* Wenesday 11 afternoon: Gilles Lambare (Ecole des Mines)
Computation of multi-arrival travel time maps in Seismic imaging by
* Thursday 12 morning : Philippe Chartier and Erwan Faou (IRISA)
Simplectic solvers abstract
* Thursday 12 afternoon: Remi Abgrall (U. Bordeaux)
HJ solvers on unstructured grids abstract
From: Elias Lipitakis <email@example.com>
Date: Tue, 24 Sep 2002 14:54:10 +0300 (EET DST)
Subject: Conference in Athens on Computer Mathematics
SECOND ANNOUNCEMENT - CALL FOR PAPERS
THE SIXTH HELLENIC EUROPEAN RESEARCH ON
COMPUTER MATHEMATICS AND ITS APPLICATIONS CONFERENCE
HERCMA 2003 CONFERENCE
Athens, 25-27 September 2003
Framework-Objectives: The 6th Hellenic European Research on Computer
Mathematics & its Applications (HERCMA) Conference will be held in the
Athens University of Economics & Business (AUEB) on September 25-27, 2003,
in Athens, Greece. This biennial Conference is following the success of the
HERMIS and HERCMA Conference series, which has been held respectively in
1992-94-96-98-2001 in Athens. The HERCMA 2003 Conference is jointly
organised by the Department of Informatics of AUEB and the Research Group
for Advanced Computational Mathematics & Parallel Processing. The main theme
within the Conference will be Computer Mathematics and its Applications and
special emphasis will be given to Computational Mathematics, High
Performance Computing, Operational Research and Statistics, Mathematics in
Economics and Industry, and related Computer Science subthemes and topics.
Co-operating Societies: BCS (British Computer Society), IMA (Institute of
Mathematics and its Applications), IMACS (International Association for
Mathematics and Computers in Simulation), GAMM (German Society for Applied
Mathematics and Mechanics)
Conference Chairman: Professor Elias A. Lipitakis, Department of
Informatics, AUEB, Director of the Research Group for Advanced Computational
Mathematics and Parallel Processing (RG-ACMPP).
Prof. I.M. BABUSKA, University of Texas at Austin, USA
Prof. P.G. CIARLET, University of Paris VI, France
Prof. W. HACKBUSCH, Max-Planck-Institute Leipzig, Germany
Prof. T. HOU, California Institute of Technology, USA
Prof. A. ISERLES, University of Cambridge, England
Prof V.G. KORNEEV, St. Petersburg University, Russia
Prof. R. MERTON, HBS- University of Harvard, USA
Prof. G. PAPANICOLAOU, Stanford University, USA
Prof. A. QUARTERONI, Pol.of Milan,Italy-EPFL Lausanne, Switzerland
Prof. Z-C. SHI, Chinese Academy of Science, China
Prof. M.S. WATERMAN, University of Southern California, USA
Prof. M.YAMAMOTO, University of Tokyo, Japan
Deadline for the submission of the extended abstract 20 February, 2003
Deadline for mini-symposia proposals 20 February, 2003
Notification of acceptance 10 April, 2003
Deadline for the submission of the complete paper 30 May, 2003
Deadline for the early payment 30 May, 2003
Schedule: Updated information about HERCMA 2003 may be retrieved from our
web site at http://www.aueb.gr/conferences/hercma2003/
For further information please write to:
Department of Informatics
Athens University of Economics and Business
76 Patission Street, Athens 10434, Greece
Phone: +(3 010)- 8203 187
Fax: +(3 010)-8203 187 / 8226 204 / 8676 265
E-mail us to: firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org,
From: Charlie Elliott <C.M.Elliott@sussex.ac.uk>
Date: Thu, 26 Sep 2002 11:39:15 +0100 (BST)
Subject: Conference at Cambridge on Multiscale Modelling
MULTISCALE MODELLING, MULTIRESOLUTION AND ADAPTIVITY
7 April - 11 April 2003
Isaac Newton Institute for Mathematical Sciences, Cambridge, UK
Mark Ainsworth (University of Strathclyde, UK)
Eberhard Baensch (University of Berlin, Germany)
Franco Brezzi (University of Pavia, Italy)
Claudio Canuto (Politecnico di Torino, Italy)
Carsten Carstensen (University of Vienna, Austria)
Albert Cohen (University of Paris, France)
Wolfgang Dahmen (University of Aachen, Germany)
Ron DeVore (University of South Carolina, USA)
Weinan E (Princeton University, USA)
Bjorn Engquist (Princeton University, USA; KTH Stockholm, Sweden)
Tom Hou (Caltech, USA)
Claes Johnson (Chalmers University Gothenburg, Sweden)
Rolf Rannacher (Heidelberg University, Germany)
Christoph Schwab (ETH Zurich, Switzerland)
Jinchao Xu (Penn State University, USA)
Themes of the conference include:
Multiscale modelling techniques in science and engineering.
Computational multiscale modelling.
Optimal-complexity and adaptive algorithms for multiscale problems.
Contributed talks are solicited.
Limited financial support is available for young (under 35 years of age)
nationals of the EC Member or Associated states.
For further details please check the conference web page.
This is one of the conferences and workshops forming part of the activities of
the six-month programme at the Isaac Newton Institute entitled
Computational Challenges in Partial Differential Equations
20 January - 4 July 2003
Organisers: Mark Ainsworth (Strathclyde, UK)
Charlie Elliott (Sussex, UK)
Endre Suli (Oxford, UK)
For further details of this programme, see
From: Eric Sonnendrucker <email@example.com>
Date: Fri, 27 Sep 2002 15:55:59 +0200
Subject: Workshop in Strabourg on Adaptive Methods for Evolution Problems
Call for contributions
A workshop on adaptive methods for evolution problems will be
held in Strasbourg, France, from November 25 to November 27 2002.
The aim of this workshop will be to discuss recent advances
on adaptive methods for evolution equations and related tools,
in particular a posteriori estimates, wavelets, mesh adaptation
Contributed oral or poster presentations are welcome.
Confirmed invited speakers:
R. Becker (Heidelberg)
C. Bernardi (Paris)
S. Bertoluzza (Pavia)
A. Cohen (Paris)
F. Hecht (Paris)
J. Lang (Darmstadt)
S. Mueller (Aachen)
M. Ohlberger (Freiburg)
O. Roussel (Karlsruhe)
T. Sonar (Braunschweig)
G. Warnecke (Magdeburg)
W. Dahmen (Aachen) - D. Kroener (Freiburg) - E. Sonnendr
From: Timur Linde <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Date: Mon, 23 Sep 2002 10:41:11 -0500
Subject: Research Position at the University of Chicago
UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
ASCI Flash Center
5640 S. Ellis Ave., RI 468
Chicago, IL 60637
Tel: (773) 834-2057
Fax: (773) 834-3230
Email Submission Address: email@example.com
Email Inquiries: firstname.lastname@example.org
Attention: Ms. Carrie Eder
The ASCI/Alliances Center for Astrophysical Thermonuclear Flashes at the
University of Chicago invites applications for a research position
in computational physics. The center's purpose is to develop and apply
a general-purpose multi-physics adaptive mesh refinement code, FLASH.
The primary applications of the FLASH code are simulations of astrophysical
The successful applicant will develop physics models needed for these
simulations, design and implement appropriate numerical algorithms and
validate the models against experimental results. Experience in
computational physics and parallel computing are required. Interest
in astrophysical applications, implicit solution techniques, and
fluid dynamics or radiation transport are highly desired.
The position is for a period of two years with the possibility of renewal.
To apply, please submit to the above address a curriculum vitae, a list
of publications, a brief description of research interests and the names
and contact information for three references. Applications received
prior to 1 December 2002 will receive first consideration. AAE/EOE.
From: Francoise Willien <Francoise.Willien@ifp.fr>
Date: Fri, 27 Sep 2002 09:51:24 +0200
Subject: Postdoctoral Position at Institut Francais du Petrole
Domain decomposition methods for multiphase flow in porous media
Domain decomposition methods are used for complex models of
multiphase flow in porous media (sedimentary basin cut by faults
along which displacements can occur, petroleum reservoir with a fine
description of the well bore). The computational domain is then
decomposed into subdomains in which the partial differential
equations are solved locally, continuity between subdomains being
The set of partial differential equations considered is a mixed
hyperbolic - parabolic system and is discretized by a fully implicit
time scheme. The objective of the post-doctoral work is to improve
interface conditions for the domain decomposition method implemented
at IFP for the system of partial differential equations:
study from a theoretical point of view the existing interface conditions
propose and implement new interface conditions between subdomains
in order to achieve higher convergence rates.
The successful candidate will be located at IFP in Rueil Malmaison,
a pleasant suburb 10 miles from Paris Notre Dame. The activity of the
Institut Francais du Petrole is threefold : research and development,
education and training, and information. It is designed to serve the
oil, gas and automotive industries. It is unique in Europe and covers
all the sectors from exploration and production, refining and
petrochemicals, to the end use of petroleum products in the internal
The salary will be of 2200 euros/month. The duration is 12-18 months.
This is a joint work between IFP and the Centre de Mathematiques
Appliquees de l'Ecole
Polytechnique located in Palaiseau.
For further information, please contact one of the two following
persons, preferably by
Frederic Nataf, CMAP, Ecole Polytechnique, 91128 Palaiseau cedex, FRANCE
Phone: (33) 1 69 33 45 63
Fax: (33) 1 69 33 30 11
Francoise Willien, IFP, RA10, 92852 Rueil Malmaison cedex, FRANCE
Phone: (33) 1 47 52 72 37
Fax: (33) 1 47 52 70 22
From: Iain Duff <I.Duff@rl.ac.uk>
Date: Thu, 26 Sep 2002 08:06:16 +0100 (BST)
Subject: Contents, IMA Journal of NumericaL Analysis
IMA JOURNAL OF NUMERICAL ANALYSIS
Contents of Volume 22, Number 4
T.G. Wright and L.N. Trefethen
Pseudospectra of rectangular matrices.
L. Giraud and J. Langou
When modified Gram-Schmidt generates a well-conditioned set of vectors.
Preservation of superconvergence in the numerical integration of delay
differential equations with proportional delay.
Ming-Chih Lai, Wen-Wei Lin and Weichung Wang
A fast spectral/difference method without pole conditions for Poisson-type
equations in cylindrical and spherical geometries.
Jianguo Huang and Jun Zou
A mortar element method for elliptic problems with discontinuous coefficients.
On the global stability of a temporal discretization scheme for the
G.N. Milstein and M. V. Tretyakov
A probabilistic approach to the solution of the Neumann problem for nonlinear
K.H. Karlsen, N.H. Risebro, and J.D. Towers
Upwind difference approximations for degenerate parabolic convection-diffusion
equations with a discontinuous coefficient.
From: Ake Bjorck <email@example.com>
Date: Fri, 27 Sep 2002 14:40:57 +0200 (MEST)
Subject: Contents, BIT Numerical Mathematics
Contents, BIT Numerical Mathematics
Volume 42, Issue 4 (December 2002)
For information to contributers and about subscriptions see
Time discretization of parabolic problems with the variable
M. Calvo and R. D. Grigorieff, pp. 689--701
Fast Fourier transform solvers and preconditioners for quadratic
C. C. Christara and K. S. Ng, pp. 702--739
The Dirichlet--Neumann algorithm for mortar saddle point problems
M. Dryja, pp. 740--752
A class of filtering superoptimal preconditioners for highly
ill-conditioned linear systems
C. Estatico, pp. 753--778
Overlapping Schwarz waveform relaxation for the heat equation
in $n$ dimensions
M. J. Gander and H. Zhao, pp. 779--795
Consistent initialization of sensitivity matrices for a class of
parametric DAE systems.
M. Gerdts and C. B\"uskens, pp. 796--813
Symmetric-triangular decomposition and its applications
Part I: Theorems and algorithms
G. H. Golub and J.-Y. Yuan, pp. 814--822
Logarithmic norms and nonlinear DAE stability
I. Higueras and G. S\"oderlind, pp. 823--841
Monotonicity preserving adaptive interpolating splines
P. Oja, pp. 842--855
Linear Huber M-estimator under ellipsoidal data uncertainty
M. C. Pinar, pp. 856--866
Incorporating angular information into parametric models
G. A. Watson, pp. 867--878
On the R-order of convergence of a family of methods for simultaneous
extraction of roots of algebraic polynomials
N. Kyurkchiev and A. Iliev, pp. 879--885
Publisher's announcement, p. 886
Acknowledgements, p. 887
Index Vol. 42, pp. 888--891
End of NA Digest