SIAM Fellows: Class of 2011 

Mark J. Ablowitz University of Colorado Boulder
For contributions to the theory and application of nonlinear waves. 



Kendall E. Atkinson University of Iowa
For contributions to the numerical analysis of integral equations and to the teaching of numerical analysis. 



Claude W. Bardos Laboratoire Jacques Louis Lions, Université Pierre et Marie Curie
For contributions to the crossfertilization between industrial problems and advanced theory of partial differential equations. 



John T. Betts The Boeing Company, Retired
For contributions to computational methods in optimal control and nonlinear programming with industrial applications. 



Charles R. Doering University of Michigan
For contributions to understanding of phenomena in nonlinear and stochastic dynamical systems, turbulent transport, and mixing. 



Jim Douglas, Jr. University of Chicago and Purdue University, Retired
For research on numerical methods for partial differential equations and their application to the simulation of flows in porous media. 



Alan S. Edelman Massachusetts Institute of Technology
For contributions to mathematics and industry in the areas of numerical linear algebra, random matrix theory, and parallel computing. 



Charbel Farhat Stanford University
For contributions to parallel computing and modeling and simulation of fluidstructure interaction problems. 



JeanPierre Fouque University of California Santa Barbara
For contributions to asymptotic analysis for random media and financial mathematics. 



Alan M. Frieze Carnegie Mellon University
For pioneering work on random graphs and probabilistic analysis of combinatorial algorithms. 



Kenneth M. Golden University of Utah
For extraordinary interdisciplinary work on the mathematics of sea ice. 



Thomas A. Grandine The Boeing Company
For contributions in computeraided geometric design and leadership in industrial mathematics. 



William D. Gropp University of Illinois UrbanaChampaign
For contributions to algorithms and software for high performance scientific computing, including the development of MPI. 



Philip Holmes Princeton University
For contributions to nonlinear dynamics spanning the range from theory to applications. 



Ilse C. F. Ipsen North Carolina State University
For contributions to numerical linear algebra, perturbation theory, and applications. 



Christopher K. R. T. Jones University of North Carolina Chapel Hill
For contributions to dynamical systems, nonlinear partial differential equations, and applications in nonlinear optics, ocean dynamics, and neuroscience. 



David E. Keyes Columbia University and King Abdullah University of Science and Technology
For contributions to implicit methods for the solution of partial differential equations and dedicated service to the scientific community. 



Suzanne M. Lenhart University of Tennessee Knoxville
For contributions to optimal control with biological and physical applications and for contributions to undergraduate research. 



John G. Lewis The Boeing Company and Cray, Retired
For contributions to sparse linear algebra and high performance computing. 



ZhiQuan Luo University of Minnesota
For the development of novel applied mathematics ideas and methods for signal processing and digital communication. 



Olvi L. Mangasarian University of Wisconsin Madison, Retired and University of California San Diego
For seminal contributions to the theory and algorithms of optimization and applications to machine learning. 



Bernard J. Matkowsky Northwestern University
For contributions to asymptotic and perturbation methods, bifurcation theory, nonlinear dynamics, pattern formation, stochastic dynamical systems and combustion theory. 



James McKenna Bell Laboratories, Retired
For mathematical contributions to the underpinnings of telecommunications products and his support of SIAM. 



Volker Mehrmann Technische Universität Berlin
For contributions to numerical linear algebra, matrix theory, differentialalgebraic equations, mathematical software, and the transfer of knowledge to and from industry. 



Boris Mordukhovich Wayne State University
For contributions to variational analysis, optimization, and optimal control. 



Bill Morton University of Oxford Computing Laboratory, Retired
For contributions to numerical methods for partial differential equations. 



Ricardo H. Nochetto University of Maryland College Park
For contributions to the study of free boundary problems and phase transitions. 



Beresford N. Parlett University of California Berkeley, Retired
For contributions to numerical linear algebra. 



Ahmed H. Sameh Purdue University West Lafayette
For pioneering contributions to parallel algorithms for numerical linear algebra. 



Robert D. Skeel Purdue University West Lafayette
For contributions to computational molecular biophysics and to numerical ordinary differential equations and linear algebra. 



Craig A. Tracy University of California Davis
For fundamental contributions to statistical physics, integrable systems, and probability theory including random matrix theory and its applications. 



Stephen J. Wright University of Wisconsin Madison
For contributions to the theory and computational aspects of linear and nonlinear optimization. 



Jinchao Xu Pennsylvania State University
For contributions to the theory and applications of multilevel and adaptive numerical methods. 



Yaxiang Yuan Chinese Academy of Sciences
For contributions to nonlinear optimization and leadership of computational mathematics in China. 

