SIAM Fellows: Class of 2017 

Zhaojun Bai University of California, Davis
For contributions to numerical linear algebra, especially eigenvalue computation, and applications to computational science and engineering. 



Peter Benner Max Planck Institute for Dynamics of Complex Technical Systems
For contributions to numerical methods for optimal control and model reduction. 



Angelika BunseGerstner Universität Bremen
For contributions in numerical linear algebra, control theory, and model reduction. 



Emmanuel Candès Stanford University
For pioneering work in mathematics of information, compressive sensing, computational harmonic analysis, statistics, and scientific computing. 



Rama Cont Imperial College London
For contributions to financial mathematics and stochastic analysis. 



Ricardo Cortez Tulane University
For contributions to numerical methods for incompressible fluid dynamics and leadership in promoting diversity in the mathematical sciences. 



Lieven De Lathauwer KU Leuven
For fundamental contributions to theory, computation, and application of tensor decompositions. 



Bart De Moor KU Leuven
For contributions to concepts and algorithms in numerical multilinear algebra and applications in engineering. 



Andreas Griewank Yachay Tech University, School of Mathematical Sciences and Information Technology
For fundamental contributions to algorithmic differentiation and to iterative methods for nonlinear optimization. 



Helge Holden Norwegian University of Science and Technology
For contributions to nonlinear partial differential equations and related fields, to research administration, and to the dissemination of mathematics. 



Panayotis Kevrekidis University of Massachusetts, Amherst
For fundamental contributions to the existence, stability, and dynamics of nonlinear waves with applications to atomic, optical, and materials physics. 



Vipin Kumar University of Minnesota
For contributions to data mining and high performance computing. 



Karl Kunisch Karl Franzens Universität Graz
For contributions to inverse problems, approximation to infinite dimensional control systems, and computational methods. 



Monique Laurent Centrum Wiskunde & Informatica (CWI), Amsterdam, and Tilburg University
For contributions to discrete and polynomial optimization and revealing interactions between them. 



Mark A. Lewis University of Alberta
For contributions to mathematical biology and the study of spatial dynamics processes. 



Lois Curfman McInnes Argonne National Laboratory
For contributions to scalable numerical algorithms and software libraries for solving largescale scientific and engineering problems. 



Igor Mezic University of California, Santa Barbara
For sustained innovation at the dynamical systems theory/applications interface; notably for advances in the use of Koopman operator theory. 



Michael KwokPo Ng Hong Kong Baptist University
For fundamental contributions to algorithms for structured linear systems and image processing. 



James Renegar Cornell University
For fundamental results on continuous optimization and the interface between algorithms, numerical analysis, and algebra. 



Andrew J. Sommese University of Notre Dame
For foundational contributions to the numerical solution of polynomial systems and applications of algebraic geometry. 



Joel H. Spencer Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University
For contributions to discrete mathematics and theory of computing, particularly random graphs and networks, Ramsey theory, logic, and randomized algorithms. 



Gabor Stepan Budapest University of Technology and Economics
For contributions to the theory and analysis of delayed dynamical systems and their applications. 



Daniel B. Szyld Temple University
For contributions to numerical algebra and matrix theory. 



Jean E. Taylor Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University and Professor Emerita at Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey
For contributions at the interface of mathematics and materials science for the study of crystal growth, optimal shapes of crystals, and minimal surfaces. 



Marc Teboulle Tel Aviv University
For fundamental contributions to continuous optimization theory, analysis, development of algorithms, and scientific applications. 



J. A.C. Weideman Stellenbosch University
For powerful and elegant numerical algorithms derived from complex analysis. 



Carol S. Woodward Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory
For the development and application of numerical algorithms and software for largescale simulations of complex physical phenomena. 



Kevin Zumbrun Indiana University
For his contributions in traveling wave stability and his exceptional mentoring of graduate students and postdoctoral researchers. 

