ICCMSE 2009

Seventh International Conference of Computational Methods in Sciences and Engineering

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SESSIONS AND SYMPOSIA

Procedures for the approval of a proposal for a session-workshop or symposium:

1. The organiser must send us a proposal for the organisation of a session-workshop or symposium
2. The organiser must give us a small description of his/her proposal (no more than 150 words)
3. The organiser must give us his/her short CV
4. The organiser must inform us about the procedures which will follow for the promotion of this session-workshop or symposium (the organiser is responsible for the promotion)
5. The organiser must give us full affiliations of his/hers with an e-mail in which someone can send a paper on the subject of the session-workshop or symposium.

After approval the organiser will be the responsible person for the selection of the papers. The papers must be send to us until 30/8/2009.
In the Proceedings of ICCMSE 2007 (which will be published by AIP Conference Proceedings) the session-workshop or symposium will be in a separate section of the Volume with a Preface written by the organizer. A photo (in JPEG) of the organizer together with a short CV of him must be provided together with the contents of his/her symposium. From time to time the organizer must inform us about the participation of his/her symposium.
 

If a participant wants to send a paper to a Symposium mentioned below the e-mail addresses of the organizer(s) must be used.

 

 

SYMPOSIA WHICH HAVE BEEN APPROVED

 

Highlighted Symposia

Highlighted Symposium in Computational Spectroscopy

High precision calculations of molecular

energy levels and spectra

Organizers:

Dr. Philip Bunker
The Steacie Institute for Molecular Sciences
National Research Council of Canada
Ottawa, Ontario, Canada K1A OR6
Philip.Bunker@nrc.ca and bunker@castor.sims.nrc.ca

Prof. Peter Schwerdtfeger
Centre of Theoretical Chemistry and Physics (CTCP)
The New Zealand Institute for Advanced Study (IAS)
Massey University Auckland
p.a.schwerdtfeger@massey.ac.nz 

The calculation of energy levels at a precision of 0.1 mEv or better presents a significant challenge for all but the simplest molecular systems, and it requires advanced numerical methodology. The results of such calculations are necessary in a variety of applications. One area of application is to assist the experimentalist in the search for, and assignment of, irregular spectra such as that of exotic fluxional molecules and of molecules exhibiting extreme breakdown of the Born-Oppenheimer approximation. Other important applications would allow the accurate spectroscopic measurement of the extent of the breakdown of parity and time reversal symmetry, and the positive determination of the temporal variation of fundamental molecular constants such as the ratio of the electron to proton mass.

 

 

Special Symposia

Special Symposium in Honour of

Professor Bernard Kirtman

 

This symposium is organized in honour of Bernie KIRTMAN, a scientist who has contributed substantially to several domains of theoretical chemistry, encompassing perturbation theory, ro-vibrational Hamiltonians, nonlinear optics of oligomers and other pi-conjugated systems, surface modelling, vibrational hyperpolarizabilities, band structure calculations, and search of better exchange-correlation functionals for treating extended systems in electric fields. The work of Bernie Kirtman has had strong impact on the previous ICCMSE conferences and has been presented at most of those conferences, either by Bernie Kirtman in person or by some of his many collaborators. This symposium will therefore address these different, though intertwined, topics by inviting his collaborators as well as other key scientists in the field.

Organizers

Benoit Champagne
Facultes Universitaire Notre-Dame de la Paix, Rue de Bruxelles, 5000 Namur, Belgium
benoit.champagne@fundp.ac.be

Feng Long Gu
Dept. Materials Science, Kyushu University, Kasuga, Fukuoka 816-8580
Japan
gu@cube.kyushu-u.ac.jp

Josep M. Luis
Department of Chemistry, University of Girona, 17071 Girona, Catalonia
Spain
josepm.luis@udg.es

Michael Springborg
Department of Chemistry, University of Saarland, 66123 Saarbruecken
Germany
m.springborg@mx.uni-saarland.de
 

General information on the Symposium is also available in
http://www.uni-saarland.de/fak8/springborg/iccmse_09.html
 

 

Symposium 1

Title: Computational Quantum Chemistry

The Symposium is dedicated to the memory of

David M.Bishop (1936-2008)

Organizers: George Maroulis, Department of Chemistry, University of Patras, GR-26500 Patras, GREECE.

 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to maroulis@upatras.gr  or maroulis.george@gmail.com  
 

Description: Electronic structure and properties of atoms, molecules and clusters. New theoretical and computational developments.

Specific fields:

 

  1. Gaussian-type basis sets for quantum chemical calculations.

  2. Electric and magnetic properties of atoms and molecules.

  3. Electronic structure calculations for large and very large systems.

  4. Properties of macromolecules and polymers.

  5. Theoretical studies of chemical reactivity.

 

Symposium 2

 

Title: Theoretical modeling of group 14 based nanoclusters, nanostructures, and composite materials.

Organizers: Prof. Aristides D. Zdetsis, Division of Theoretical and Mathematical Physics, Department of Physics, University of Patras, GR-26500 Patras, Greece, tel.: (+30) 2610 997458, fax: (+30) 2610 997458

 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to zdetsis@upatras.gr, zdetsis@physics.upatras.gr    
 

Scope and Topics: In addition to carbon and silicon, germanium, tin, and in part lead can form many functional and important nanostructures, nanocrystals, and nanoclusters, which can be further functionalized by tailoring suitable key-properties according to specific needs. Such systems, and in particular hollow structures such as nanotubes and nanocages, are currently of great interest in science and technology with applications ranging from optoelectronics to biotechnology.
 

Simple and mixed nanosystems such as silicon, carbon, germanium, silicon-carbon Fullerenes (cages)

nanotubes and nanowires all the way to organometallic silicon and germanium structures, stannaspherene and plumbaspherene will be considered and the latest developments will be discussed and analyzed in this workshop. All theoretical, computational, or even experimental works related (directly or indirectly) with these topics are welcome.
 

Special emphasis will be placed on calculations and/or approaches which bring up the similarities and differences between various systems and methods, as well as on unifying principles and concepts relating these systems to each other and to other groups.
 

Symposium 3

 

Title: 7th Symposium on Mathematical Chemistry – Dedicated to Professor Lionello Pogliani on the occasion of his 65th birthday

Organizers: Dr. Sonja Nikolic, The Rugjer Boskovic Institute, Zagreb, Croatia.

 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to sonja@irb.hr   
 

Scope and Topics: Graph theory development, studying complexity of molecules and reactions, development of molecular descriptors, development of mathematical invariants of chemical and biological systems, modeling structure-property-activity, advanced chemometrics and cheminformatics algorithms as the tools required by chemical engineers and analytical chemists to explore their data and build predictive models.

 

Symposium 4

 

Title: Modeling the climate system: computational and theoretical challenges

Organizers: Prof. Dr. Valerio Lucarini, Department of Physics, University of Bologna, Bologna, Italy
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to lucarini@alum.mit.edu    
 

Scope and Topics: Whereas ever increasing computer power allows for simulating present and future climate conditions with models of higher and higher complexity, relatively little attention has been paid to defining rigorously robust metrics for models validation. A great leap forward in this direction has recently been the provision of the outputs of a large pool of “standardized” climate model runs in public servers thanks to EU and US projects. On a different perspective, recent theoretical advances have provided new general tools for the rigorous analysis of the dynamics of nonlinear deterministic and stochastic systems. Contributions belonging to the following sub-topics may be especially relevant for opening a discussion on what a “good” climate model actually is.

 

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Global balances of mass, angular momentum, energy, entropy in state-of-the-art and simplified climate models;

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Applications of ideas and methods of the dynamical system and non-equilibrium statistical mechanics theory to investigate climate response to forcings and climate fluctuations;

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Systematic exploration of model reduction procedures obtained through, e.g., separation of slow and fast manifolds and through exploitation of scaling relations;

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Impacts of the introduction of stochastic components to the evolution equations considered in the models;

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Impact of changes in the resolution on the local and global statistical properties of the simulated climate; non-standard discretisation techniques;

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Upscaling, downscaling and filling the gaps in space-time climate fields: from observations to models and vice-versa;

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Turbulence vs. waves in large-scale geophysical flows.
 

Symposium 5

 

Title: Simulation of magnetic properties in strongly correlated systems: from molecular magnets to superconductors

Organizers: Prof. Francesc Illas, Departament de Química Física & Institut de Quimica Teorica i Computacional (IQTCUB), Universitat de Barcelona, Martí i Franquès 1, E-08028 Barcelona - SPAIN, Tel.: +34.93.402.1229, Fax.: +34.93.402.1231 
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to francesc.illas@ub.edu     
 

Scope and Topics:

 

This symposium will aim at bringing together computational chemists, computational physicists and methodology developers to discuss the state of the art in the description of magnetic systems with localized magnetic moments from first principles. This includes isolated molecular magnets and their crystals, magnetic oxides, cuprates and the recently discovered family of superconductors based on LaOFeAs. A few key lectures by well known experimental scientists will also contribute to close the gap between theory and experiment.

Symposium 6

 

Title: Advances in Hydrogen Bond Research

Organizers: Professor Marek J. Wojcik, Jagiellonian University, Poland,  http://www.chemia.uj.edu.pl/~wojcik  
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to wojcik@chemia.uj.edu.pl      
 

Scope and Topics:

 

The Symposium will concentrate on the theory of strong couplings between high and low-frequency vibrations, Davydov and Fermi resonances in hydrogen-bonded systems. Calculated bandshapes of IR and Raman spectra of hydrogen-bonded crystals, liquids and gaseous complexes will be compared with experimental spectra. Spectral analysis by infrared and Raman methods gives important information about structure and dynamics of systems with hydrogen bonds, between others about tunnelling processes, mechanisms of dissipation of energy, etc. Calculations of multidimensional potentials and dynamics of protons in hydrogen bridges will be presented. We will present results of theoretical simulations of experimental tunnelling splittings observed in spectra of hydrogen-bonded systems. Behaviour of water clusters as basic elements present in nature will be analyzed. Spectra of large assemblies of water, such as ice clusters and their surface properties will be simulated by quantum and model calculations.
 

Symposium 7

 

Title: Natural gas hydrates, a future climate bomb or a valuable source of energy? Opportunities and challenges for the computational physics community

Organizers: Professor Dr. Bjorn Kvamme, Department of Physics and Technology, University of Bergen, Allegt. 55, N-5007 Bergen, Norway, Phone: (+47)55580000/(+47)55583310, Fax (Dept. of Physics) : (+47)55589440, Fax (My office) : (+47)55583380
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to bjorn.kvamme@ift.uib.no, kvamme.bjorn@bluezone.no       
 

Scope and Topics:

 

A changing climate, with potential 5 degrees increase within the next century, will lead to increasing destabilisation of natural gas hydrates around the world. The physical understanding of these reservoirs in terms of the non-equilibrium states, and different phase transitions which generate new hydrate as well as phase transitions which leads to dissociation requires multi-scale modelling approaches. Molecular dysnamics simulations can provide physical and thermodynamic properties for the individual phases as well as for the interfaces between. These simulations also provide detailed information on a limited scale but the simulations have to be linked to other conepts which are able to simulate dynamics of simultaenous and competing phase transitions on levels up to micro-scale. Examples of this type of approach is illustrated through the use of Phase Field Theory. The different levels in the modelling is discussed in detail and a final example on conversion of methane hydrate over to carbon dioxide hydrate is compared to fundamental experimental data.

 

Symposium 8

 

Title: Computational Water Resources

Organizers: Vladimir J. Alarcon, Ph.D., P.E., Assistant Research Professor, GeoSystems Research Institute, Mississippi State University, Box 9627, Mississippi State, MS 39762, Phone: 662-325-7704, Fax: 662-325-7692
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to alarcon@gri.msstate.edu        
 

Scope and Topics:

 

The modeling and simulation of water resources phenomena is changing rapidly. Recent developments in information technology, remote sensing, and data collection technologies have changed the paradigms under which hydrological, water quality, and hydrodynamic modeling is done. Rapid changes in natural and human environments, mathematical and computational capabilities, and global phenomena (such as climate change) require special approaches from conceptual models and numerical techniques, up to results
visualization and dissemination.

This session intends to provide an up-to-date account of modeling and simulation strategies in the field of water resources currently undergoing throughout the world.
 

Symposium 9

 

Title: Ab initio and classical molecular dynamics simulations in molecular medicine and drug design

Organizers: Professor Dr. Paolo Carloni, International School for Advanced Studies and INFM Democritos, Via Beirut 2-4 34100 Trieste, Italy
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to carloni@sissa.it          
 

Scope and Topics:

 

The Symposium will deal with molecular modeling of biological systems. Emphasis will be given to applications of quantum chemical methods to molecular medicine. These are increasingly faster and accurate, becoming a valuable tool in the search for active substances. These methods help study inhibitor binding, identifying the surface load of active substances or deriving molecular descriptors. In particular, density functional theory (DFT)-based molecular dynamics (MD) simulations hybrid molecular mechanics schemes have recently emerged as a powerful tool to provide structural and spectroscopic information on novel anticancer drugs that target DNA as well as to lead to mechanistic hypotheses for a variety of enzymes of pharmacological relevance. Recent advances that increase the accuracy of DFT and the efficiency of investigating rare events are further expanding the domain of applications of DFT/MD to medicinal chemistry.

 

The participants of the Symposium are presented: here

 

Symposium 10

 

Title: Aromaticity

Dedicated to Professor Dr. Paul von Rague Schleyer on the occasion of his 80th birthday
 

Organizers: Dr. Hossein Fallah-Bagher-Shaidaei, Associate Professor of Organic Chemistry, Department of Chemistry, Islamic Azad University-Rasht Branch, P. O. Box 41335-3516, Rasht, IRAN
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to hossfallah@yahoo.com           
 

Scope and Topics:

 

Few concepts are as frequently used as Aromaticity in the current chemical literature. This may be quantified by a lot of papers dealing with the aromatic properties of chemical systems published in the scientific literature in the recent years. The symposium aims at becoming a major point of contact between researches and students interested in Aromaticity. It will be structured along main tracks covering different aspects related to Aromaticity.

Scope of the Symposium:


We welcome papers describing original work in any of the areas listed below:

 

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Geometric, Energetic, Magnetic and other Aspects of Aromaticity and Antiaromaticity

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Aromaticity of Metal Clusters, Nanotubes and Fullerenes

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Applications of Atoms in Molecules (AIM) method for electron delocalization

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Applications of NMR for measuring of Aromaticity

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Density Functional Theory (DFT) in the study of conjugated systems

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Advances in the synthesis of novel aromatic systems and study of their chemical and
physical properties

 

Symposium 11

Title: Recent Developments in Numerical Schemes for Hilbert Space Related Issues in Science and Engineering

Organizers: Prof. Dr. Metin DEMIRALP, Istanbul Technical University, Informatics Institute, Group for Science and Methods of Computing, Maslak, 34469, _Istanbul, Turkey
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to metin.demiralp@gmail.com            
 

Scope and Topics:

 

Symposium will concern with, but will not be, limited to the following topics:

 

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Eigenvalue Problems

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Inversion Problems

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Univariate and Multivariate Numerical Integration

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Multivariate Functions and Their Approximation

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High Dimensional Model Representation

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Fluctuation Free Approximations

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Fluctuation Expansions

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Hilbert Space Based Approximations to Ordinary Differential Equations

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Hilbert Space Based Approximations to Partial Differential Equations

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Statistical and Probabilistical Issues and Applications

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Matrix Decompositions and Matrix Representations

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Quantum and Statistical Mechanical Issues

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Approximations in Quantum Optimal Control Problems

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Optimal Control Possibilities in Statistical and Probabilistic Systems

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Singular Value Decomposition Related Topics

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Hilbert Space Based Numerical Tools for Computational Physics and Chemistry

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Regular Data Processing and Interpolation

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Randomly Distributed Multivariate Data Processing
 

The Symposium will take place between 1-4 October 2009.

 

Symposium 12

Title: Computational Mechanics for Solid Materials and Structures

Organizers: Dr. Zaoyang Guo, Department of Mechanical Engineering, Department of Civil Engineering, University of Glasgow, Rankine Building, Oakfield Ave., Glasgow, G12 8LT, UK, Tel: +44.330.3557, Fax: +44.330.4557
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to guo@eng.gla.ac.uk             
 

Scope and Topics:

 

This symposium will aim at state-of-the-art computational methods for solid mechanics. Topics include but not limited to:

 

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Finite Element Methods (FEM) and eXtended FEM (XFEM);

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Boundary Element Methods (BEM), Meshless Methods; Discrete Computational Methods;

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Stochastic Methods; Optimization;

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High Performance Computing; Computational Biomechanics, Multi-scale Modelling and Simulations;

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 Multi-physics Simulations;

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Structural Stability;

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Fracture Mechanics;

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Modelling of nonlinear Materials and Structures.

 

Symposium 13

Title: From Open-Shell Conjugated Molecules to Graphene: Theory and Experiment

Organizers: Dr. Kikuo Harigaya, Nanotechnology Research Institute, AIST, Tsukuba 305-8568, Japan TEL: +81-29-861-5151, FAX: +81-29-861-5375, URL: http://staff.aist.go.jp/k.harigaya/, Professor Masayoshi Nakano, Division of Chemical Engineering, Department of Materials Engineering Science, Graduate School of Engineering Science, Osaka University, Toyonaka, Osaka 560-8531, JAPAN, Tel: +81-6-6850-6265, Fax: +81-6-6850-6268 and Professor Takashi Kubo, Department of Chemistry, Graduate School of Science, Osaka University, Toyonaka, Osaka 560-0043, Japan, Tel: +81-6-6850-5384
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to k.harigaya@aist.go.jp, mnaka@cheng.es.osaka-u.ac.jp, kubo@chem.sci.osaka-u.ac.jp              
 

Scope and Topics:

 

"Graphene" – a new carbonaceous material – is distinguished from conventional electronic systems such as  graphite due to its exceptional features, e.g., a large magnetic moment around the zigzag edges and massless Dirac fermion, stimulating development of future electronic/spintronic devices. Several unique features of graphene are closely connected with the "open-shell character", which originates in the "instability of chemical bonds" in π-conjugated system with unconventional spin states and strongly correlates with the topology of π-electron array, especially aromatic sextet formation. This symposium focuses on recent hot topics regarding unique physical and chemical properties derived from pseudo and real spins in π-conjugated compounds, toward collaboration between theory, computational modeling and experiment. A wide range of compounds from small conjugated/aromatic molecules and inorganic metal complexes to nano- and large-size graphenes will be covered, and origin of the open-shell character as well as functional properties such as electron conductivity, optical and magnetic properties will be concentrated as important domains in the symposium.

 

Symposium 14

Title: Computational aspects of the modelling of vibrational properties of gases, liquids and solids

Organizers: Dr. Philippe Carbonniere and Prof. Claude Pouchan, IPREM, Institut Pluridisciplinaire en Environnement et Materiaux, Groupe de Chimie Theorique, Technopole d’Helioparc, Universite de Pau et des Pays de l’Adour, Pau, France, Prof. Mauro Causa', Dipartimento di Chimica "Paolo Corradini", Universita' degli Studi di Napoli Federico II, Via Cintia, 80126 Napoli, Italia 
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to philippe.carbonniere@univ-pau.fr, claude.pouchan@univ-pau.frmauro.causa@unina.it
 

Scope and Topics:

 

Vibrational spectroscopy is a particularly powerful tool for non-destructive characterisation of molecular systems. Besides routine analysis in a wide range of domains (food science, archaeology, astrophysics, medicine), numerous applications in molecular science, such as speciation, conformational analysis, molecular design and reactivity monitoring, can be based on the modelling of vibrational effects.

In recent years computational chemistry provides powerful tools for the modelling of such properties in the gas, liquid and solid phase although anharmonicity, resonances, environmental and dynamic effects render the problem non-trivial.

Several computational aspects will be emphasised in the present symposium: the quality of the potential electronic surface, time-dependent and time-independent approaches to the study of vibration, the treatment of the condensed phases (solvent, surfaces and bulk), the computation of intensities and possible ways to overcome actual limitations due to the size of the treated systems.

The performance of modern methods will be critically reviewed and their relative merit.
 

Symposium 15

Title: In the cage! Theoretical and computational studies of endohedral complexes and nanostructures

Organizers: Dr. Bartlomiej Skwara, Dr. Heribert Reis, Dr. Manthos G. Papadopoulos 
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to bartlomiej.skwara@pwr.wroc.pl, hreis@eie.gr, mpapad@eie.gr
 

Scope and Topics:

 

Endohedrally doped fullerenes or nano-structures in general have very interesting properties, (e.g. nonlinear optical response, superconductivity etc.) and various important applications in medicine and the development of novel materials. A variety of physical phenomena, such as confinement, charge transfer effects etc. modify, sometimes significantly, the properties of the cage and/or the “guest”. Thus, there is currently intensive research on them. This symposium will focus on theoretical and computational advances related with structure and properties of endohedral complexes.
 

Symposium 16

Title: Theory and applications of organometallic compounds
 

Organizers: Dr. A. Avramopoulos and Dr. M. G. Papadopoulos 
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to aavram@eie.gr, mpapad@eie.gr 
 

Scope and Topics:

 

This Symposium will focus on the recent advances on organometallic systems.
Theoretical techniques and DFT in particular have proved to be particularly useful in organometallic chemistry. Contributors are invited to discuss topics like:

(i) The bonding between carbon and metal
(ii) Spectra (e.g. electronic, vibrational etc)
(iii) Properties (e.g. polarizabilities, chemical shifts etc)
(iv) Structure determined by various computational techniques
(v) Electronic transfer processes
(vi) Description of reactions by theoretical methods
(vii) Applications (e.g. in catalysis, medicine etc).
 

Symposium 17

Title: New Frontiers in Modeling and Simulation of Composite and Metallic Field Machining
 

Organizers: Prof : M. EL Mansori, Arts et Metier ParisTech, LMPF, Rue Saint Dominique BP 508, 51006, Chalons-en-Champagne - France. Phone: +(33) 0326699181. Fax: +(33) 0326699176 and Prof.  H.A. Abdel-Aal, Arts et Metier ParisTech, LMPF, Rue Saint Dominique BP 508, 51006, Chalons-en-Champagne - France. Phone: +(33) 0326699194. Fax: +(33) 0326699176 
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to mohamed.elmansori@ensam.fr, hisham.abdel-aal@ensam.fr
 

For Scope, Topics and guidelines please see: here

 

 

Symposium 18

Title: Use of Computational Methods in Food Technology
 

Organizers: Dr. Maria Charalambides, Department of Mechanical Engineering, Imperial College London, South Kensington Campus SW7 2AZ, Tel: +44 207 594 7246, Fax: +44 20 594 7017  
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to m.charalambides@imperial.ac.uk  
 

Scope and Topics:

This symposium will aim at presenting recent developments in the use of numerical methods in studies related to food technology. Topics include but not limited to:

Food Processing, Structure-Property Relationships, Food Rheology and Material Modelling, Texture Analysis and Human Perception, Fracture Mechanics in Foods, Foams and Effect of Bubbles in Foods.

 

Symposium 19

Title: 2009 International Symposium of Computational Electronics
 

Organizers: Prof. Yiming Li, Department of Electrical Engineering, National Chiao Tung University, Hsinchu 300, Taiwan, Dr. Shao-Ming Yu, Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company, Hsinchu 300, Taiwan  
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to: ymli@ymlabcad02.eic.nctu.edu.tw (Y. Li) and smyu@mail.ymlab.org (S.-M. Yu)
 

Scope and Topics:

This symposium is an open forum for discussion on the current trends and future directions of physical modeling, mathematical theory, and numerical algorithm in electronics. The goal is for computational scientists and engineers, computer scientists, applied mathematicians, physicists, and researchers to present their recent advances, ideas, and results, and to exchange experience in the areas of modeling, simulation, optimization and other support for problems in electronics. We welcome contributions from researchers of academia and industry. Topics of interest include, but are not limited to

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Modeling and simulation of semiconductor quantum dots

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Nano-optical, nano-biological, nano-energy, and nano-CMOS devices

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Process simulation and modeling based on continuum and/or atomistic approaches

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Compact model including parameter extraction and VLSI circuit simulation

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Boundary value problem, initial value problem, and eigenvalue problem

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Numerical methods, optimization theory, and computational statistics

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Parallel and scientific computing, and computational intelligence

 

Symposium 20

Title: 2009 International Symposium on Computational Management and Social Science
 

Organizers: Professor Yiming Li, Department of Electrical Engineering, National Chiao Tung University, Hsinchu 300, Taiwan, Assistant Professor Shih-Ching Lo, Department of Transportation Technology and Logistics Management, Chung Hua University, Hsinchu 300, Taiwan
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to: ymli@ymlabcad02.eic.nctu.edu.tw (Y. Li) and sclo@chu.edu.tw (S.-C. Lo)
 

Scope and Topics:

This symposium provides a forum for scientists and researchers from academia and industry to exchange knowledge, ideas and results in computational aspects of social and management science. This symposium will cover theory and practice of computational methods, models and empirical analysis for decision making and forecasting in economics, finance, management, transportation, and related aspects of information and system engineering. Topics of interest include, but are not limited to:
 

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Theoretical and Empirical Studies of Computational Management Models

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Modeling and Simulation of Management in Emerging Technology and Industry

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Regional Design, Urban Planning, Transportation Systems and Environmental Impact Assessment

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Logistics, Supply-Chain and Operations Models and Computational Methods

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Dynamical Models, Diffusion, Growth, Innovation and Competition

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Policy Model, Evolution of Market Structure, and Business Dynamics

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Computational Statistics, Stochastic Methods and Data Analysis

 

 

Symposium 21

Title: Computing in Experimental High Energy Physics
 

Organizers: Prof. Tulika Bose, Department of Physics, Boston University, 590 Commonwealth Avenue, Boston, MA 02215, USA
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to: tulika@bu.edu
 

URL of the Symposium: http://physics.bu.edu/~tulika/ICCMSE/HEP.html

Scope and Topics:

The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is scheduled to start operating later this year. State-of the-art computing is critical to the success of the experiments at the LHC. This symposium will provide an international forum to discuss the computing challenges faced by the high energy physics experiments along with a review of current plans and future computing strategies.

Topics to include:

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Computing challenges at the LHC

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Data-acquisition and Online computing

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Software Methods and Tools

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Databases

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Distributed Processing and Analysis

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Analysis Tools

 

Symposium 22

Title: Marie Curie Chair and and European Science Foundation SUMMER SCHOOL 2009

ULTRAFAST DYNAMICS, STRUCTURE. TOWARDS BIOLOGICAL AND BIOMEDICAL APPLICATIONS

 

Organizers: Prof. Dr. Halina Abramczyk, Max-Born-Institute Max-Born-Str. 2A, 12489 Berlin Germany, Phone: +49 30 6392 14003, Fax: +49 30 6392 1409
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to: abramczy@mbi-berlin.de 
 

 

Program of the Symposium

 

Description, Scope and Topics:

General information on the Symposium is also available in
http://www.mitr.p.lodz.pl/evu/index.php?d=6

Topics

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Generation of high-energy, few-cycle optical pulses

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Measuring Everything You’ve Ever Wanted to Know About an Ultrashort Light Pulse

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Ultrafast x-ray absorption studies of molecular dynamics

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Ultrafast x-ray diffraction: from inorganic materials to molecular crystals

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Ultrafast electron diffraction

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Principles of Nonlinear Optical Spectroscopy: A Practical Approach

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Nonlinear Optical Methods to Study Condensed Phase Chemical and Biological Dynamics

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Environmental and medical applications of laser spectroscopy

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Linear and Nonlinear Optical Methods for the Determination of Structure and Dynamics of Human Cells

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Young scientists sessions: What are the most exciting topics in modern laser spectroscopy?
 

The Symposium Summer School 2009 on “ULTRAFAST DYNAMICS AND STRUCTURE. TOWARDS BIOLOGICAL AND BIOMEDICAL APPLICATIONS” aims at bringing together leading experts in the field of laser spectroscopy with graduate students and post-doctoral fellows, and to provide a pleasant learning atmosphere. This school will offer a broad view of the techniques and theoretical background used to follow molecular dynamics and structure namely ultrafast X-ray diffraction and spectroscopy, ultrafast IR and visible spectroscopies, Raman spectroscopy and imaging as well as the methods of generation and measurements of ultrafast pulses. The subjects addressed will cover electronic and vibrational energy transfer, hydrogen bond dynamics and solvent dynamics in general in biologically important systems as well as some biomedical applications in a single human cell and tissue and In addition to lectures, there will be young scientists presentations (20 min, including discussion) and two poster discussion sessions.

 

 

Symposium 23

Title: 6th Symposium on Industrial and Environmental Case Studies

Organizers: Prof. Fragiskos Batzias, Vice Head of the Department of Industrial Management & Technology at the University of Piraeus, Greece; Head of the Laboratory of Simulation of Industrial Processes and the Research Group of Systems Analysis. Karaoli & Dimitriou 80, 18534, Piraeus, Greece. Tel.: +30 210 4142369; +30 2104142368. Fax.: +30 210 4142392
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to: fbatzi@unipi.gr; csiontor@unipi.gr
 

Description, Scope and Topics:

This Symposium appeared for the first time within ICCMSE 2004 and continued within ICCMSE 2005, 2006, 2007 and 2008 with considerable success. All kinds of case studies on industrial and environmental issues are welcomed, provided that they are not solely theoretical but include or refer to some kind of computational methodology and possibly an implementation or short case examples based on real or simulated data. Practical applications are also accepted for consideration, provided that they are adequately connected with the corresponding field of Science or Engineering or Technology or Applied Informatics.
Papers within such a field, including or referring to some kind of case study implementation based on real or simulation data, should be emailed directly to fbatzi@unipi.gr; csiontor@unipi.gr by 5th September 2009..

Symposium 24

Title: Properties of Metal 1,2-dithiolene and related compounds
 

Organizers: Dr. A. Avramopoulos and Dr. M. G. Papadopoulos 
 

E-mail: Enquiries and contributions to aavram@eie.gr, mpapad@eie.gr 
 

Scope and Topics:

 

One of the goals of materials science is the development of new prominent materials with large non-linear optical properties (NLO). Metal 1,2 dithiolene materials are considered to be quite good candidates for photonic applications.

The scope of this symposium is to present the recent theoretical advances on the properties, of these compounds. Topics will be highlighted, on various mechanisms affecting the NLO response of these new class of compounds, such as structure-polarization relationship, charge transfer, diradical character and vibrational effects.

 

 

 

 

 

 



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Last Updated: 22/01/09.