Computational Science — ICCS 2002

International Conference Amsterdam, The Netherlands, April 21–24, 2002 Proceedings, Part I

  • Peter M. A. Sloot
  • Alfons G. Hoekstra
  • C. J. Kenneth Tan
  • Jack J. Dongarra
Conference proceedings ICCS 2002

Part of the Lecture Notes in Computer Science book series (LNCS, volume 2329)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-XXII
  2. Keynote Papers

    1. Tony Hey, Anne E. Trefethen
      Pages 3-21
    2. Geoffrey Fox, Ozgur Balsoy, Shrideep Pallickara, Ahmet Uyar, Dennis Gannon, Aleksander Slominski
      Pages 22-38
  3. Conference Papers

    1. Farhi Marir, Kamel Zerzour, Karim Ouazzane, Yong Xue
      Pages 41-50
    2. Krisztián Monostori, Raphael Finkel, Arkady Zaslavsky, Gábor Hodász, Máté Pataki
      Pages 51-60
    3. Fernando Llopis, José Luis Vicedo, Antonio Ferrández
      Pages 61-69
    4. Manuel J. Fernández-Iglesias, Judith S. Rodríguez, Luis Anido, Juan Santos, Manuel Caeiro, Martin Llamas
      Pages 78-87
  4. Conference Papers

    1. Roeland Merks, Alfons Hoekstra, Jaap Kaandorp, Peter Sloot
      Pages 88-96
    2. Remo Suppi, Pere Munt, Emilio Luque
      Pages 107-116
    3. Derk Jan Kamerman, Michael H. F. Wilkinson
      Pages 117-126
    4. Y ongle Liu, Heather J. Ruskin
      Pages 127-136
  5. Conference Papers

    1. C. M. Rocco Sanseverino, J. A. Moreno
      Pages 147-155
    2. Merik Meriste, Leo Motus
      Pages 156-165
    3. C. Ferri-Ramírez, J. Hernández-Orallo, M. J. Ramírez-Quintana
      Pages 166-175
    4. P. F. Spinnato, G. D. van Albada, P. M. A. Sloot
      Pages 176-185
  6. Conference Papers

Other volumes

  1. Computational Science — ICCS 2002
    International Conference Amsterdam, The Netherlands, April 21–24, 2002 Proceedings, Part I
  2. International Conference Amsterdam, The Netherlands, April 21–24, 2002 Proceedings, Part II
  3. International Conference Amsterdam, The Netherlands, April 21–24, 2002 Proceedings, Part III

About these proceedings

Introduction

Computational Science is the scienti?c discipline that aims at the development and understanding of new computational methods and techniques to model and simulate complex systems. The area of application includes natural systems – such as biology, envir- mental and geo-sciences, physics, and chemistry – and synthetic systems such as electronics and ?nancial and economic systems. The discipline is a bridge b- ween ‘classical’ computer science – logic, complexity, architecture, algorithms – mathematics, and the use of computers in the aforementioned areas. The relevance for society stems from the numerous challenges that exist in the various science and engineering disciplines, which can be tackled by advances made in this ?eld. For instance new models and methods to study environmental issues like the quality of air, water, and soil, and weather and climate predictions through simulations, as well as the simulation-supported development of cars, airplanes, and medical and transport systems etc. Paraphrasing R. Kenway (R.D. Kenway, Contemporary Physics. 1994): ‘There is an important message to scientists, politicians, and industrialists: in the future science, the best industrial design and manufacture, the greatest medical progress, and the most accurate environmental monitoring and forecasting will be done by countries that most rapidly exploit the full potential ofcomputational science’. Nowadays we have access to high-end computer architectures and a large range of computing environments, mainly as a consequence of the enormous s- mulus from the various international programs on advanced computing, e.g.

Keywords

Collaborative Computing Computational Fluid Dynamics Computational Geometry Eclipse Network Computing Processing Scien algorithms automata calculus computer graphics distributed computing finite element method optimization scientific computing

Editors and affiliations

  • Peter M. A. Sloot
    • 1
  • Alfons G. Hoekstra
    • 1
  • C. J. Kenneth Tan
    • 2
  • Jack J. Dongarra
    • 3
  1. 1.Faculty of Science, Section Computational ScienceUniversity of AmsterdamAmsterdamThe Netherlands
  2. 2.Western Science Center, SHARCNETUniversity ofWestern OntarioLondonCanada
  3. 3.Computer Science Department Innovative Computing LaboratoryUniversity of TennesseeKnoxvilleUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/3-540-46043-8
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2002
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-540-43591-4
  • Online ISBN 978-3-540-46043-5
  • Series Print ISSN 0302-9743
  • About this book
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