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Computational Science and Its Applications – ICCSA 2004

International Conference, Assisi, Italy, May 14-17, 2004, Proceedings, Part III

  • Antonio Laganá
  • Marina L. Gavrilova
  • Vipin Kumar
  • Youngsong Mun
  • C. J. Kenneth Tan
  • Osvaldo Gervasi
Conference proceedings ICCSA 2004

Part of the Lecture Notes in Computer Science book series (LNCS, volume 3045)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
  2. Workshop on Computational Geometry and Applications (CGA 04)

    1. Manuel Abellanas, Carlos Moreno-Jiménez
      Pages 1-10
    2. Tetsuo Asano, Peter Brass, Shinji Sasahara
      Pages 11-21
    3. Manuel Abellanas, Prosenjit Bose, Alfredo García, Ferran Hurtado, Pedro Ramos, Eduardo Rivera-Campo et al.
      Pages 22-31
    4. Deok-Soo Kim, Byunghoon Lee, Cheol-Hyung Cho, Kokichi Sugihara
      Pages 53-61
    5. Deok-Soo Kim, Kwangseok Yu, Youngsong Cho, Donguk Kim, Chee Yap
      Pages 62-70
    6. Hisamoto Hiyoshi, Kokichi Sugihara
      Pages 71-80
    7. Tomas Hlavaty, Vaclav Skala
      Pages 81-89
    8. Minghui Jiang, Brendan Mumey, Zhongping Qin, Andrew Tomascak, Binhai Zhu
      Pages 90-98
    9. Jose Miguel Díaz-Báñez, Mario Alberto López, Joan Antoni Sellarès
      Pages 99-108
    10. Frank Nielsen, Richard Nock
      Pages 147-157
    11. José Andrés Díaz, Reinaldo Togores, César Otero
      Pages 158-167
    12. Marcelo Cintra, Diego R. Llanos, Belén Palop
      Pages 188-197
    13. Jose Miguel Díaz-Báñez, Francisco Gómez, Immaculada Ventura
      Pages 207-216
    14. A. V. Anikeenko, M. G. Alinchenko, V. P. Voloshin, N. N. Medvedev, M. L. Gavrilova, P. Jedlovszky
      Pages 217-226
    15. Tetsushi Nishida, Kokichi Sugihara
      Pages 227-236
    16. Hamid-Reza Pakdel, Faramarz Samavati
      Pages 237-246
    17. Kevin Foster, Mario Costa Sousa, Faramarz F. Samavati, Brian Wyvill
      Pages 247-256
    18. Wenhao Lin, Binhai Zhu, Gwen Jacobs, Gary Orser
      Pages 257-266
    19. David Ménegaux, Dominique Faudot, Hamamache Kheddouci
      Pages 267-276
  3. Track on Computational Geometry

    1. Jinhui Xu, Guang Xu, Zhenming Chen, Kenneth R. Hoffmann
      Pages 277-287
    2. Dong-Hwan Choi, Sang-Hak Lee, Chan-Sik Hwang
      Pages 288-297
    3. Raffaello Seri, Christine Choirat
      Pages 298-307
    4. Zhigeng Pan, Jianfeng Lu, Minming Zhang
      Pages 308-314
    5. Olga K. Rodionova, Alexey S. Rodionov, Hyunseung Choo
      Pages 315-324
    6. Martin Čermák, Václav Skala
      Pages 325-334
    7. Xiaolin Wang, Yingwei Luo, Zhuoqun Xu
      Pages 335-344
  4. Track on Adaptive Algorithms

  5. Track on Biology, Biochemistry, Bioinformatics

    1. Andrew Robinson, Wenny Rahayu
      Pages 443-453
    2. Holger Merlitz, Wolfgang Wenzel
      Pages 465-472
    3. Karl Podesta, Martin Crane, Heather J. Ruskin
      Pages 473-480

Other volumes

  1. International Conference, Assisi, Italy, May 14-17, 2004, Proceedings, Part I
  2. International Conference, Assisi, Italy, May 14-17, 2004, Proceedings, Part II
  3. Computational Science and Its Applications – ICCSA 2004
    International Conference, Assisi, Italy, May 14-17, 2004, Proceedings, Part III
  4. International Conference, Assisi, Italy, May 14-17, 2004, Proceedings, Part IV

About these proceedings

Introduction

The natural mission of Computational Science is to tackle all sorts of human problems and to work out intelligent automata aimed at alleviating the b- den of working out suitable tools for solving complex problems. For this reason ComputationalScience,thoughoriginatingfromtheneedtosolvethemostch- lenging problems in science and engineering (computational science is the key player in the ?ght to gain fundamental advances in astronomy, biology, che- stry, environmental science, physics and several other scienti?c and engineering disciplines) is increasingly turning its attention to all ?elds of human activity. In all activities, in fact, intensive computation, information handling, kn- ledge synthesis, the use of ad-hoc devices, etc. increasingly need to be exploited and coordinated regardless of the location of both the users and the (various and heterogeneous) computing platforms. As a result the key to understanding the explosive growth of this discipline lies in two adjectives that more and more appropriately refer to Computational Science and its applications: interoperable and ubiquitous. Numerous examples of ubiquitous and interoperable tools and applicationsaregiveninthepresentfourLNCSvolumescontainingthecontri- tions delivered at the 2004 International Conference on Computational Science and its Applications (ICCSA 2004) held in Assisi, Italy, May 14–17, 2004.

Keywords

Collaborative Learning Multimedia cluster computing computational mathematics computational science computer science distributed computing high performance communication high performance computing internet computing modeling numerical computing optimization supercomputing visualization

Editors and affiliations

  • Antonio Laganá
    • 1
  • Marina L. Gavrilova
    • 2
  • Vipin Kumar
    • 3
  • Youngsong Mun
    • 4
  • C. J. Kenneth Tan
    • 5
  • Osvaldo Gervasi
    • 6
  1. 1.Department of ChemistryUniversity of PerugiaPerugiaItaly
  2. 2.Department of Computer ScienceUniversity of CalgaryCalgary, ABCanada
  3. 3.William Norris Professor, Head of the Computer Science and Engineering DepartmentUniversity of MinnesotaUSA
  4. 4.School of ComputingSoongsil UniversitySeoulKorea
  5. 5.OptimaNumerics Ltd.BelfastUK
  6. 6.Department of Mathematics and Computer ScienceUniversity of PerugiaPerugiaItaly

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/b98053
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2004
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-540-22057-2
  • Online ISBN 978-3-540-24767-8
  • Series Print ISSN 0302-9743
  • Series Online ISSN 1611-3349
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
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