SIAM Fellows: Class of 2012 

Tamer Basar University of Illinois at UrbanaChampaign
For contributions to dynamic game theory and application to robust control of systems with uncertainty. 



Michele Benzi Emory University
For contributions to numerical linear algebra and its applications, especially sparse linear systems and preconditioning. 



Anthony M. Bloch University of Michigan
For contributions to the dynamics and control of mechanical systems. 



Pavel B. Bochev Sandia National Laboratories
For contributions to numerical partial differential equations, especially leastsquares finite element methods, stabilized finite element methods, and software. 



Richard A. Brualdi University of WisconsinMadison, Emeritus
For contributions to linear algebra and combinatorics. 



GuiQiang G. Chen University of Oxford
For contributions to the mathematical analysis of partial differential equations, fluid mechanics, hyperbolic systems of conservation laws, and shock waves. 



G. Bard Ermentrout University of Pittsburgh
For contributions to applied dynamical systems and mathematical biology, in particular the theory of coupled oscillators and neural pattern formation. 



Richard S. Falk Rutgers University
For contributions to the understanding of the stability and convergence properties of the finite element method, and for service to the numerical analysis community. 



Lisa J. Fauci Tulane University
For contributions to computational biofluid dynamics and applications. 



David R. Ferguson Applied Mathematical Analysis and The Boeing Company, Retired
For pioneering efforts in the development and deployment of polynomial splines and constrained data fitting in the aerospace industry. 



M. Gregory Forest University of North Carolina Chapel Hill
For contributions to integrable and nearly integrable partial differential equations, material science, and to polymeric, liquid crystalline, and biological and biomedical fluid mechanics. 



Susan Friedlander University of Southern California
For contributions to applied mathematics through research, editorial work, and conference organizing, and for serving as a role model for young people, especially young women. 



Irene M. Gamba The University of Texas at Austin
For contributions to analytical and numerical methods for statistical transport problems in complex particle systems. 



Walter Gautschi Purdue University, Retired
For fundamental contributions to the constructive theory of orthogonal polynomials with applications to approximation theory. 



Donald Goldfarb Columbia University
For contributions to nonlinear, discrete, and convex optimization. 



Sven Hammarling Numerical Algorithms Group Ltd, Semiretired, and University of Manchester
For contributions to numerical linear algebra, including the LAPACK project. 



Pavol Hell Simon Fraser University
For contributions to graph theory. 



Bruce Hendrickson Sandia National Laboratories
For contributions to combinatorial and parallel algorithms in scientific computing. 



Kirk E. Jordan IBM Corporation
For contributions to computational science and engineering, high performance computing applications, and leadership in industrial mathematics. 



Michael I. Jordan University of California, Berkeley
For contributions to machine learning, in particular variational approaches to statistical inference. 



James P. Keener University of Utah
For pioneering the mathematics of cardiac electrophysiology, elucidating scroll waves, the bidomain equations, and the mechanism of defibrillation. 



Naomi Ehrich Leonard Princeton University
For contributions to the control of underwater vehicles and the coordination of ensembles of independent agents, and for fundamental work in understanding the organization of animal schools and swarms. 



Philip Kumar Maini University of Oxford
For contributions to mathematical biology. 



Geoffrey B. McFadden National Institute of Standards and Technology
For advances in mathematics applied to fluid dynamics, solidification, and the interaction of the two, using sharp and diffuse interface theories. 



Edward Ott University of Maryland, College Park
For broad and deep investigations of nonlinear dynamical systems, which highlight both theory and application. 



Tamar Schlick New York University
For contributions to integration, optimization, and modeling techniques for the study of biomolecular structure and function. 



David B. Shmoys Cornell University
For contributions to the design, analysis, and application of efficient discrete optimization algorithms in scheduling, facility location, networks, and sustainability. 



Mary Silber Northwestern University
For contributions to the analysis of bifurcations in the presence of symmetry. 



Barry F. Smith Argonne National Laboratory
For contributions to domain decomposition, developing the powerful software package PETSc, and simulating complex scientific and engineering phenomena on massively parallel architectures. 



Tao Tang Hong Kong Baptist University
For contributions to computational fluid dynamics and in particular, development of adaptive algorithms. 



Edriss S. Titi Weizmann Institute of Science and University of California, Irvine
For analytical and computational studies of nonlinear partial differential equations with applications to fluid mechanics and geophysics. 



Robert J. Vanderbei Princeton University
For contributions to technologies for exoplanet searches and to interiorpoint methods for nonlinear optimization. 



Richard S. Varga Kent State University, Emeritus
For contributions to matrix analysis, numerical analysis, complex variables, and approximation theory. 



Jan C. Willems K.U. Leuven
For development of conceptual and physical aspects of modeling dynamical systems. 



Thaleia Zariphopoulou University of Oxford and The University of Texas at Austin
For contributions to stochastic control and financial mathematics. 

