Welcome! This is the homepage for the Computational Research in Boston and Beyond (CRIBB) seminar series. Our goal is to provide a forum for interactions among scientists and engineers throughout the Boston area working on a range of computational problems. This forum consists of a monthly seminar where individuals present their work.
To subscribe to a low-traffic mailing list for announcements related to the forum, please visit the CRiB-list web page.
For more information, e-mail Professor Alan Edelman (edelman AT math.mit.edu) and/or Professor Jeremy Kepner (kepner AT ll.mit.edu).
Organizers : 2021
|Dr. Patrick Dreher||(MIT - Laboratory for Nuclear Science)|
|Professor Alan Edelman||(MIT - Math & CSAIL)|
|Dr. Chris Hill||(MIT - Earth and Atmospheric Science)|
|Professor Steven G. Johnson||(MIT - Math & RLE)|
|Dr. Jeremy Kepner||(MIT - Lincoln Laboratory)|
|Dr. Albert Reuther||(MIT - Lincoln Laboratory)|
Meetings : 2021
Meetings will be held on the first Friday of the month at the MIT Campus in Room: 32-144 . The meetings will begin at 12:00pm, and pizza will be provided. Upcoming talks are listed below - some will be virtual via ZOOM:
https://mit.zoom.us/j/96155042770 | Meeting ID: 961 5504 2770
Miriam Anne Kreher (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)
"Computational Analysis of Nuclear Reactor Transients"
Kevin Silmore (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)
"Buckling, Crumpling, and Tumbling of Semiflexible Sheets in Simple Shear Flow"
Siddharth Sami and Vijay Gadepally (MIT-Lincoln Laboratory)
"An Open Datacenter Dataset for AI Enabled Optimization"
Peter James Ahrens (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)
"On Optimal Partitioning for Variable Block Row Format"
Kurt Keville (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)
"Big Memory servers and modern approaches to disk-based computation"
Special Institute Holiday
Steven Torrisi (Harvard University)
"Which parts matter? Interpretable random forest models for X-Ray absorption spectra"
Jenny Coulter (Harvard University)
"Phoebe: A new open-source package for Electrical and Thermal materials transport predictions from first-principles"
Jake Bringewatt (University of Maryland)
William Moses (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)
We thank the generous support of MIT IS&T, CSAIL, and the Department of Mathematics for their support of this series.