CSRI Summer Proceedings 2010
STATE UNIV OF NEW YORK AT BUFFALO DEPT OF PHYSICS
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The Computer Science Research Institute CSRI brings university faculty and students to Sandia National Laboratories for focused collaborative research on computer science, computational science, and mathematics problems that are critical to the mission of the laboratories, the Department of Energy, and the United States. CSRI provides a mechanism by which university researchers learn about and impact national and global scale problems while simultaneously bringing new ideas from the academic research community to bear on these important problems. Starting in 2006, CSRI has encouraged all summer participants and their mentors to contribute a technical article to the CSRI Summer Proceedings, of which this document is the fifth installment. In many cases, the CSRI proceedings are the first opportunity that students have to write a research article. Not only do these proceedings serve to document the research conducted at CSRI but, as part of the research training goals of CSRI, it is the intent that these articles serve as precursors to or first drafts of articles that could be submitted to peer reviewed journals. As such, each article has been reviewed by a Sandia staff member knowledgeable in that technical area with feedback provided to the authors. Several articles have or are in the process of being submitted to peer reviewed conferences or journals and we anticipate that additional submissions will be forthcoming. For the 2010 CSRI Proceedings, research articles have been organized into the following broad technical focus areas computational mathematics and algorithms, uncertainty quantification and sensitivity analysis, meshing and optimization, computational applications, architectures and networking, and visualization and software engineering which are well aligned with Sandia s strategic thrusts in computer and information sciences.
- Numerical Mathematics
- Theoretical Mathematics
- Computer Programming and Software
- Computer Systems