Sigal Gottlieb

Sigal Gottlieb is an applied mathematician. She is a professor of mathematics and (since 2013) the director of the Center for Scientific Computing and Visualization Research at the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth.[1][2][3]

Sigal Gottlieb
Alma materBrown University
Known forNumerical analysis
Scientific career
FieldsMathematics
InstitutionsUniversity of Massachusetts Dartmouth
Doctoral advisorChi-Wang Shu

Life

Sigal Gottlieb is the daughter and co-author of applied mathematician David Gottlieb.[3][4] She completed her undergraduate, masters and her Ph.D. at Brown University.[1] She defended her Ph.D. thesis in 1998 under the supervision of Chi-Wang Shu; her dissertation was Convergence to Steady State of Weighted ENO Schemes, Norm Preserving Runge-Kutta Methods and a Modified Conjugate Gradient Method.[5]

Research

Gottlieb's interests lie in the numerical simulation of the partial differential equations used in aerodynamics.[6]

She has authored the following books :

  • Spectral Methods for Time-Dependent Problems (with Jan Hesthaven and David Gottlieb, Cambridge Monographs on Applied and Computational Mathematics, 21, Cambridge University Press, 2007)[7]
  • Strong Stability Preserving Runge–Kutta and Multistep Time Discretizations (with David Ketcheson and Chi-Wang Shu, World Scientific, 2011)[8]

Gottlieb directs UMass Dartmouth's Center for Scientific Computing & Visualization Research, which is a research center with over 30 faculty, multiple computational clusters, and an international advisory board. She founded the Center in 2013 with a colleague, Gaurav Khanna.

Recognition

In 2019 Gottlieb was named a SIAM Fellow "for her contribution to strong-stability-preserving time discretizations and other schemes for hyperbolic equations, and for her professional services including those to SIAM and women in mathematics".[9]

References

  1. "Sigal Gottlieb". UMass Dartmouth. Retrieved 2018-08-06.
  2. Allen, Chris (December 9, 2014). "Dr. Sigal Gottlieb: Advancing scientific computing". UMass Dartmouth. Retrieved 2018-08-06.
  3. Bukowiec, Ethan (March 11, 2015). "Sigal Gottlieb's Passion for Math Advances Scientific Computing at UMass Dartmouth". BostInno.
  4. Gustafsson, Bertil (March 2011). "The work of David Gottlieb: A success story". Communications in Computational Physics. 9 (3): 481–496. Bibcode:2011CCoPh...9..481G. doi:10.4208/cicp.010110.010310s.
  5. Sigal Gottlieb at the Mathematics Genealogy Project
  6. Sullivan, Joseph (July 9, 2005). "Mathematics professor awarded Air Force grant". University of Massachusetts.
  7. Reviews of Spectral Methods for Time-Dependent Problems:
  8. Review of Strong Stability Preserving Runge–Kutta and Multistep Time Discretizations:
  9. "SIAM Fellows Class of 2019". Retrieved 2019-09-01.
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