Invited speakers


3 invited speakers confirmed their participation : 



Martin J. Gander, University of Geneva (Switzerland)

Martin J. Gander obtained his undergraduate degree from ETH Zürich in 1993, and his PhD from Stanford University in 1997. He then spent two years as a postdoctoral fellow at Ecole Polytechnique in Paris, before becoming professor of Mathematics at McGill University in 1999. In 2004, he followed the call by the University of Geneva for a full professorship in mathematics. His main interests are numerical analysis, in particular parallel iterative methods for space-time problems.



Igor Tsukerman, The University of Akron (USA)

Igor Tsukerman is Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at the University of Akron, Ohio, USA. His research areas are applied electromagnetics and photonics, nanoscale systems, finite element and finite difference analysis. Tsukerman has about 200 refereed publications and two books. He teaches a variety of undergraduate and graduate courses (Programming, Signals & Systems, Basic EE, Circuits, Electromagnetic Fields, Digital Signal Processing, Random Signal Analysis, Simulation of Nanoscale Systems, and others). Before coming to the University of Akron in 1995, Tsukerman worked at the University of Toronto. His B.Sc./M.Sc and PhD degrees in Electrical Engineering are from St. Petersburg Polytechnic, Russia.




Sabine Zaglmayr, CST – Computer Simulation Technology (Germany)

Sabine Zaglmayr graduated in Applied Mathematics from the Johannes Kepler University Linz (Austria) in 2002 and finished her PhD on “High Order Finite Element Methods for Electromagnetic Field Computation” at JKU Linz in 2006. She continued as a Post-Doc at the Radon Institute on Computational and Applied Mathematics (RICAM) in Linz and later as University assistant at TU Graz. In 2010 she joined the research and development department of CST – Computer Simulation Technology - AG, a Dassault Systèmes company, in Darmstadt (Germany).
Since her PhD Sabine Zaglmayr is working on theoretical aspects and applications of Computational Electromagnetics with emphasis on high order finite element discretization, frequency-domain problems, low-frequency stabilization, robust solvers and preconditioning, adaptive methods, as well as electromagnetic eigenvalue problems.