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Boundary Element Topics

Proceedings of the Final Conference of the Priority Research Programme Boundary Element Methods 1989–1995 of the German Research Foundation October 2–4, 1995 in Stuttgart

  • Wolfgang L. Wendland

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-XVII
  2. Wolfgang L. Wendland
    Pages 1-7
  3. G. Tröndle, M. Jäger, H. Antes
    Pages 9-29
  4. M. Schanz, L. Gaul, W. Wenzel, B. Zastrau
    Pages 31-50
  5. L. Jentsch, D. Mirschinka
    Pages 77-98
  6. G. Haase, B. Heise, M. Kuhn, U. Langer
    Pages 121-147
  7. W. Dahmen, B. Kleemann, S. Prössdorf, R. Schneider
    Pages 189-219
  8. E. Schnack, K. Türke
    Pages 265-289
  9. D. Berthold, B. Silbermann
    Pages 291-316
  10. T. Hartmann, E. P. Stephan
    Pages 339-350
  11. M. Maischak, E. P. Stephan
    Pages 351-362
  12. S. Wagner, A. Röttgermann
    Pages 363-393
  13. K. Kalik, R. Quatember, W. L. Wendland
    Pages 395-417
  14. H. Schulz, O. Steinbach, W. L. Wendland
    Pages 491-496
  15. Back Matter
    Pages 497-498

About these proceedings

Introduction

The so-called boundary element methods BEM, i.e. finite element approxima­ tions of boundary integral equations have been improved recently even more vividly then ever before and found some remarkable support by the German Research Foundation DFG in the just finished Priority Research Program "boundary element methods" . When this program began, we could start from several already existing particular activities which then during the six years initiated many new re­ sults and decisive new developments in theory and algorithms. The program was started due to encouragement by E. Stein, when most of the later par­ ticipants met in Stuttgart at a Boundary Element Conference 1987. Then W. Hackbusch, G. Kuhn, S. Wagner and W. Wendland were entrusted with writing the proposal which was 1988 presented at the German Research Foun­ dation and started in 1989 with 14 projects at 11 different universities. After German unification, the program was heavily extended by six more projects, four of which located in Eastern Germany. When we started, we were longing for the following goals: 1. Mathematicians and engineers should do joint research. 2. Methods and computational algorithms should be streamlined with re­ spect to the new computer architectures of vector and parallel computers. 3. The asymptotic error analysis of boundary element methods should be further developed. 4. Non-linear material laws should be taken care of by boundary element methods for crack-mechanics. 5. The coupling of finite boundary elements should be improved.

Keywords

3D graphics Sparse matrix algorithms cluster cubature differential equation equation finite element method forcing implementation interpolation manifold software techniques time

Editors and affiliations

  • Wolfgang L. Wendland
    • 1
  1. 1.Mathematisches Institut AUniversität StuttgartStuttgartGermany

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-642-60791-2
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1997
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-642-64554-9
  • Online ISBN 978-3-642-60791-2
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
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