Molecular Simulations Group at CNLS|
- Arriving to CNLS this week:
|Alexander Korotkevich (May. 22nd, 2017 to May. 18th, 2018) University of New Mexico |
- Arriving to CNLS next week:
|Fabio Cacciolo (Sep. 25th, 2017 to Sep. 29th, 2017) University College London |
- Click to see all Upcoming Visitors
- CNLS would like to welcome Georges Akiki from University of Florida who will be working with Duan Zhang in T-3 and Marianne Francois in XCP-4.
- CNLS would like to welcome Alexis Chacon from University of Salamanca, Spain who will be working with Lee Collins and Chris Ticknor in T-1
- CNLS would like to welcome Francesco Caravelli from University of Waterloo who will be working with Cristiano Nisoli in T-4. Francesco is a J. Robert Oppenheimer Distinguished Postdoctoral Fellow.
- CNLS would like to welcome Samuel Jones from University of Victoria who will be working with Chris Fryer in CCS-2. Samuel is a Director's Funded Postdoctoral Fellow.
- CNLS would like to welcome Shriram Srinivasan from Texas A & M University who will be working with Hari Viswanathan in EES-16
- CNLS would like to welcome Jiaxu Zhang from University of Wisconsin-Madison who will be working with Wilbert Weijer in CCS-2
- CNLS would like to welcome Nairita Pal from Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore, India who will be working with Susan Kurien in T-5
- CNLS would like to welcome Nithin Mathew from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute who will be working with Ed Korber in T-1
- CNLS would like to welcome Robyn Miller from Cornell University who will be working with Gowri Srinivasan in T-5. Robyn is a Nicholas C. Metropolis Postdoc Fellow.
- CNLS would like to welcome Liujiang Zhou from University of Chinese Academy of Sciences who will be working with Sergei Tretiak in T-1. Liujiang is a Director's Funded Postdoctoral Fellow.
|What is CNLS?
The Center for Nonlinear Studies (CNLS) is part of the Laboratory's Theoretical Division, and it organizes research related to
nonlinear and complex systems phenomena. CNLS was formed in October of 1980.
CNLS Mission Statement
- Identify and study complex nonlinear phenomena using a diverse set of research approaches and methodologies, particularly those of statistical physics, nonlinear science, applied mathematics and numerical simulation.
- Promote the use of scientific results in applied research.
- Stimulate the formation of interdisciplinary approaches to complex problems.
- Facilitate the interchange of scientific results and ideas between Laboratory scientists and external centers of excellence.
- Encourage the exploration of new scientific frontiers at the interface between conventional disciplines.
- Support a broad spectrum of interdisciplinary science that underpins the Laboratory's mission in national security.
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