Information via e-mail about NA-NET: Mail to email@example.com.
From: Jack Dongarra <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Date: Tue, 14 Oct 2003 10:08:38 -0400
Subject: New Version of NetSolve
New Release of NetSolve/GridSolve Version 2.0
A new and more powerful version of the well-known grid middleware
NetSolve/GridSolve has just been released. NetSolve 2.0, like its
predecessors, is a client-server-agent system that enables users to solve
complex scientific problems remotely using distributed resources on a
computational grid. The system provides users access to both hardware and
software computational resources distributed across a network. When a user
submits a problem to the NetSolve agent, the agent searches the network of
computational resources that has registered with it, chooses the best one
(or set) available, solves the problem, and then returns the solution to the
user. Load balancing for good performance and retry for fault-tolerance are
handled automatically by the system. Version 2.0, which builds on NetSolve's
traditional strengths, adds capabilities and robustness both to NetSolve's
native environment and to its integration with other grid middleware, such
NetSolve's traditional strengths are its ease-of-use and its broad support
for critical numerical software packages. For ease-of-use, NetSolve bindings
exist for the most common scientific programming environments; Fortran, C,
Matlab, Mathematica. Moreover, many of the most important numerical and
scientific libraries (e.g. Linear Algebra, Optimization, Fast Fourier
Transforms) are easily integrated into the NetSolve server software, and
users can also add their own special libraries. Finally, NetSolve has been
designed to avoid restrictions on the type of software components that can
be integrated into the system, and users with various types of applications
have been able to incorporate their own packages into NetSolve with relative
Version 2.0 enhances these basic capabilities in two directions. There are
enhancements to NetSolve's native environment to make it even easier to use,
more capable, and more secure. And there are additions to NetSolve that
enable it to more easily interoperate with, and leverage the power of, other
leading grid environments. The most notable feature of the latter is the
incorporation of GridRPC into NetSolve; this expanded version of the
NetSolve environment is called GridSolve. Grid RPC is an evolving standard
from the Global Grid Forum (GGF).
NetSolve 2.0 is an open source package and can be freely downloaded from the
ICL Web site http://icl.cs.utk.edu/netsolve/
Funding for the NetSolve effort is provided by grants from the National
Science Foundation (NSF) through the NPACI and the NMI programs and the
Department of Energy (DOE) through the MICS effort.
From: Vladik Kreinovich <email@example.com>
Date: Sun, 12 Oct 2003 13:34:54 -0600 (MDT)
Subject: Article in American Scientist About Interval Computations
A popular article about interval computations has appeared in this
month's Computing Science column of "American Scientist".
American Scientist is a journal published by Sigma Xi, an international
Scientific Research Society, that combines thosuands of researchers of
differemty disciplines from all over the world, including numerous Nobel prize
This column, written, as usual, by Brian Hayes, is currently available
for free from the journal's website http://www.americanscientist.org/
From: Joe Traub <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Date: Tue, 14 Oct 2003 16:52:00 -0600 (MDT)
Subject: Frances Kuo Wins Complexity Young Researcher Award
FRANCES KUO WINS INFORMATION-BASED COMPLEXITY YOUNG RESEARCHER AWARD
Dr. Frances Kuo, School of Mathematics, University of New South Wales,
Sydney, Australia is the first winner of this new annual award. It is
given for significant contributions to information-based complexity by a
young researcher who has not reached their 35th birthday by September 30th
the year of the award.
The prize consists of $1000 and a plaque. The award will be presented at
a suitable location.
The Award Committee consisted of Stefan Heinrich, University of
Kaiserslautern; Joseph F. Traub, Columbia University; Greg Wasilkowski,
University of Kentucky; Arthur G. Werschulz, Fordham University and
Henryk Wozniakowski, Columbia University and University of Warsaw.
From: Jan Kok <Jan.Kok@cwi.nl>
Date: Mon, 13 Oct 2003 09:26:16 +0200
Subject: Conference in Woudschoten on Numerical Analysis
PRE-ANNOUNCEMENT WOUDSCHOTEN CONFERENCE 2004
The Twenty-ninth Woudschoten conference of the Dutch&Flemish
Numerical Analysis Communities will be held on 6 - 8 October 2004,
at the Woudschoten Conference Centre, Zeist, The Netherlands.
Themes of the conference will be:
2.Geometric integration for ODEs and PDEs
A full announcement will be made on the web page in the Spring of 2004,
--Jan Kok, secretary of the organizing committee.
From: Hugh Morton <H.Morton@massey.ac.nz>
Date: Wed, 15 Oct 2003 14:42:31 +1300
Subject: Conference in New Zealand on Mathematics and Computers in Sport
Please would you list the following in your conference announcements:
7th Mathematics and Computers in Sport Conference, Massey University,
Palmerston North, New Zealand.
Details available at http://7mcs.massey.ac.nz
From: L. G. de Pillis <email@example.com>
Date: Wed, 15 Oct 2003 17:13:31 -0700
Subject: Conference at Harvey Mudd on Mathematical Biology
ONE DAY MATHEMATICAL BIOLOGY CONFERENCE in SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
Saturday, November 8th, 2003 Harvey Mudd College is hosting its is
a completely new beginners course motivated by the computer revolution to
prepare students in mathematics, science and engineering for using the
manifold potential of computational mathematical modeling in these fields.
Further information on 'Applied Mathematics: Body and Soul', Tables of
Contents and sample chapters can be found at
http://www.phi.chalmers.se/bodysoul/ or via Springer's web site at
Lecturers intending to adopt or recommend the three-volume set should
contact Ilka Osterod, Springer textbook marketing, at
From: Hailiang Liu <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Date: Fri, 17 Oct 2003 14:59:25 -0500
Subject: Faculty Position at Iowa State University
Tenure-track Faculty Positions
Numerical Analysis and Scientific Computation
The Department of Mathematics, http://www.math.iastate.edu
Description: Assistant or Associate Professor of Mathematics.
The Department of Mathematics anticipates having two tenure-track positions.
These positions will either be at the Assistant Professor level, or more
experienced candidates could be hired at the Associate level.
Applications are invited for positions in the area of Numerical
Analysis/Scientific Computation. Candidates in this area with theoretical
and/or application-oriented research programs will all be considered.
Applications are also invited for positions in the area of Probability and
For detailed information about the department, visit our web site at
The teaching load for untenured faculty is three courses per academic year.
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR: Ph.D. in Mathematics or related discipline by the
start date of the position and an excellent record in research and teaching.
We prefer applicants with two to four years of experience beyond the Ph.D.,
normally achieved through a postdoctoral position.
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR: Ph.D. in Mathematics or related discipline by the start
date of the position and an superior record in research and teaching is
expected. We prefer applicants with two to four years of experience beyond
the Ph.D., normally achieved through a postdoctoral position.
Salary/Wage: Commensurate with experience
Application Deadline: To guarantee consideration, application must be
received by January 15, 2004.
Application Instructions: Applicants must submit a vita and a brief
statement describing their research accomplishments and plans. They must
also arrange for four (4) letters of recommendation, one (1) of which must
address the applicant's teaching ability and experience. Mail to: Faculty
Search Committee, Department of Mathematics, 400 Carver, Iowa State
University, Ames, IA 50011-2064. Please indicate whether application is for
Numerical Analysis or Probability Theory.
From: Peter Monk <email@example.com>
Date: Sat, 11 Oct 2003 22:08:18 -0400
Subject: Faculty Position at University of Delaware
The University of Delaware has an opening for a tenure track assistant
professor in applied analysis. Please see our web page
http://www.math.udel.edu/searches/appl_03.html for more details.
From: C. M. Elliott <C.M.Elliott@sussex.ac.uk>
Date: Mon, 13 Oct 2003 09:19:45 +0100 (BST)
Subject: Lectureship Position at University of Sussex
The Department of Mathematics at the University of Sussex invites applications
for the position of Lecturer A/B in Applied Mathematics/Numerical Analysis
with salary in the range:22,191 to 25,451 or 26,270 to 33,679 GBP per annum
(pay award pending).We are seeking an outstanding candidate to take up a
Lectureship commencing 1st January 2004. Applied Mathematics at
Sussex has an excellent research record in the mathematics of free boundary
problems, in numerical analysis and in nonlinear partial differential equations.
It achieved a grade 5 in the last UK Research Assessment Exercise.
Candidates for the Lectureship should have a growing research reputation in an
area of applied mathematics related to one or more of the current research
activities of the Department. The successful candidate will be expected to make
a significant contribution to the department's research, teaching and
administration. Informal enquiries may be made to Charlie Elliott (tel 01273
678111; email: firstname.lastname@example.org). For further information about the
department see http://www.sussex.ac.uk/maths/
The closing date is Friday 24th October 2003. Further particulars and
application forms are downloadable from
Application forms are also available from and should be returned to (,along
supporting material such as list of publications and cv,) the Human Resources
Division, Sussex House, University of Sussex,
Falmer, Brighton, BN1 9RH, email: email@example.com, telephone(01273)
678706, fax (01273) 877401.
From: Robert Buchler <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Date: Wed, 15 Oct 2003 14:50:20 -0400
Subject: Postdoctoral Position at University of Florida
POSTDOC POSITION in FLUID DYNAMICS/ASTROPHYSICS
Physics Department, University of Florida
Project: Develop 2D/3D (fortran) code to treat convection in large
amplitude pulsating stars.
Experience with 2D or 3D numerical hydrodynamics is required.
Duration: 2 years (subject to expected continuation of funding)
Starting time: January 2004 (no later than february)
Salary: $38,000 (state mandated state health-insurance has
to be subtracted from this amount)
for more details contact Prof. Robert Buchler email@example.com
From: Science Direct <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Date: Wed, 15 Oct 2003 10:33:22 -0400 (EDT)
Subject: Contents, Nonlinear Analysis
Nonlinear Analysis Volume 55, Issue 6, Pages 641-784 (December 2003)
TABLE OF CONTENTS
On the stability of invariant sets of functional differential equations,
Stephen R. Bernfeld, Constantin Corduneanu and Alexander O. Ignatyev
On the shape of the nonnegative solutions to a singularly perturbed
quasilinear Dirichlet problem, Pages 657-668
Discrete Halanay-type inequalities and applications, Pages 669-678
Eduardo Liz, Anatoli Ivanov and Juan Bosco Ferreiro
Impulsive neutral functional differential equations with variable times,
Mouffak Benchohra and Abdelghani Ouahab
Weak linking, Pages 695-706
Martin Schechter and Wenming Zou
Solutions with prescribed number of nodes to superlinear elliptic systems,
Daomin Cao and Zhongwei Tang
The cone of diffusions on finitely ramified fractals, Pages 723-738
Multiple solutions for a Schrodinger type equation with an asymptotically
linear term, Pages 739-758
Francois A. Van Heerden
Periodic solutions of nonautonomous second-order Hamiltonian systems with
even-typed potentials, Pages 759-769
Xing-Ping Wu and Chun-Lei Tang
Generalized Aizerman-Myshkis problem for abstract differential-delay equations,
M. I. Gil'
End of NA Digest