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The Interdisciplinary Center for Scientific Computing (IWR) and its affiliated institutions organize a large number of workshops, conferences and other events for discussing latest scientific results as well as identifing upcoming challenges in the field of Scientific Computing. In addition the IWR regularly hosts events which emphasis on broadening and improving the interdisciplinary dialogue.

Upcoming Events: 2019

Event Archive: 2017, 2016, 2015, 2014, 2013, 2012, 2011, 2010-2000


ZUK 5.4 Challenge Workshop

"Herausforderungen bei der Analyse von alten Schriften im digitalen Zeitalter"

29. – 30. Oktober 2018 • Heidelberg

Der Challenge Workshop „Herausforderungen bei der Analyse von alten Schriften im digitalen Zeitalter", organisiert vom IWR in Zusammenarbeit mit den Akademievorhaben „Altägyptische Kursivschriften“ (Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur, Mainz) und „Textdatenbank und Wörterbuch des Klassischen Maya“ (Nordrhein-Westfälische Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Künste) möchte Schnittmengen zwischen Informatik und Schrift- und Sprachforschern finden, um gemeinsam die Rätsel antiker Texte zu lüften.

  • Kann Artificial Intelligence im digitalen Zeitalter das Rätsel alter Schriften und Sprachen knacken? Welche Computeranwendungen und Algorithmen helfen bei der Analyse antiker Schriften?
  • Wie sehen die Dokumentationstechnologien von Text und Schrift in 3D und 2D aus?
  • Welche neuen Methoden gibt es für die digitale Paläographie?
  • Welche Voraussetzungen und Standards sind für die nachhaltige Nutzung notwendig?
  • Diesen Fragen geht der interdisziplinäre Workshop mit zahlreichen Experten nach.

Der Workshop ermöglicht Vertretern verschiedener Disziplinen, die sich mit Computeranwendungen und quantitativen Methoden in der Schrift- und Sprachforschung beschäftigen, mehr über laufende Forschungsprojekte oder Abschlussarbeiten zu erfahren sowie über die Möglichkeiten und Grenzen verschiedener Methoden zu diskutieren. Im Mittelpunkt des Workshops steht die Zusammenarbeit zwischen Informatik und Altertumswissenschaften.

Neben Kollegen, Postdoktoranden und Doktoranden sind auch ausdrücklich Studierende, die ihre digitalen Kenntnisse erweitern, bzw. begonnene Arbeiten diskutieren möchten, herzlich willkommen.

! Anmeldung erfoderlich ! (Deadline: 15. Oktober 2018)

Location: Mathematikon • Konferenzraum / 5. Stock • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 · 69120 Heidelberg

IWR School

"Advances in Mathematical Optimization"

October 8-12, 2018 • Heidelberg, Germany

The IWR School 2018 focuses on important modern methods in the field of mathematical optimization. We target young researchers who want to deepen their knowledge of the methods that play a crucial role in solving demanding optimization problems in many application domains in science and engineering, economics, medicine, data analysis and increasingly in industrial and societal problems. The IWR School 2018 covers fundamental concepts, latest innovations and many practical applications of continuous, discrete and mixed-integer optimization as well as optimal control and game theory. The IWR School 2018 is taught in a series of courses by:

  • Tobias Achterberg, Gurobi
  • Hans Georg Bock, Heidelberg University
  • Christian Kirches, Technical University of Braunschweig
  • Ekaterina Kostina, Heidelberg University
  • Martine Labbé, Université Libre de Bruxelles and INRIA
  • Gerhard Reinelt, Heidelberg University
  • Stephen J. Wright, University of Wisconsin‐Madison

! Registration required ! (Deadline: August 31, 2018)

Location: Mathematikon • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 · 69120 Heidelberg

IWR Colloquium Summer Term 2018

"The Molecular Sciences Software Institute"

Prof. T. Daniel Crawford •  Virginia Tech, USA
July 4, 2018 • 16:15

The Molecular Sciences Software Institute (MolSSI) is a nexus for science, education, and cooperation serving the worldwide community of computational molecular scientists - a broad field including of biomolecular simulation, quantum chemistry, and materials science. The Institute focuses on the software infrastructure, education, standards, and best-practices that are needed to enable the molecular science community to open new windows on the next generation of scientific Grand Challenges, ranging from the simulation of intrinsically disordered proteins associated with a range of diseases to the design of new catalysts vital to the global chemical industry and climate change. The MolSSI is working to enable the computational molecular sciences community to work together to leverage its diverse capabilities that will reduce or eliminate the gulf that currently delays by years the practical realization of theoretical innovations. Ultimately, the Institute will enable computational scientists to tackle problems that are orders of magnitude larger and more complex than those currently within our grasp. This lecture will provide an overview of the Institute’s activities, goals, and vision.

Location: Mathematikon • Conference Room / 5th Floor • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 • 69120 Heidelberg

IWR Colloquium Summer Term 2018

"Robust geometry extraction in large spatial point clouds"

Prof. Roderik Lindenbergh •  TU Delft, Netherlands
June 27, 2018 • 16:15

Laser scanning efficiently samples our urban and natural environment. LIDAR systems on tripods, cars, drones, planes and even backpacks are able to collect billions of 3D points in a few hours. What remains challenging is to automatically extract valid geometric information from these points clouds in a similarly efficient way. In the presentation issues with these point clouds will be discussed, followed by some overview of methods to extract geometric information on e.g. trees, traffic signs, tunnels or beaches in a robust and computationally efficient way.

Location: Mathematikon • Conference Room / 5th Floor • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 • 69120 Heidelberg

KoMSO Challenge Workshop

"Mathematical Modeling, Simulation and Optimization in the Pharmaceutical Industry"

June 14-15, 2018 • Heidelberg, Germany

As part of the BMBF’s “Mathematics for Innovations” programme the KoMSO Challenge Workshop entitled “Mathematical Modeling, Simulation, and Optimization in the Pharmaceutical Industry” will be held at the Interdisciplinary Center for Scientific Computing (IWR) on June 14 and 15, 2018.

The workshop aims at bringing together experts from pharmaceutical industry and academic research in order to determine which demand can be met by already existent mathematical methods, and to identify new challenges that require the development of new techniques for a sustainable progress in the pharmaceutical industry over the next ten to twenty years.

As in previous KoMSO Challenge Workshops, the results of this discussion will be documented in a position paper in order to promote the use of methods for mathematical modelling, simulation, and optimization in industrial practice also at the political level.

We kindly invite your contribution in oral presentations and in plenary discussions on this two-day workshop.

Confirmed speakers from industry and academia including (in alphabetical order):

  • AbbVie Deutschland GmbH & Co. KG
  • Bayer AG
  • GoSilico GmbH
  • Heidelberg Collaboratory for Industrial Optimization (HCO)
  • Merck KGaA
  • TU Berlin, Bioprocess Engineering
  • Universität der Bundeswehr München

! Registration required ! (Deadline: June 12, 2018)

Location: Mathematikon • Conference Room / 5th Floor • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 · 69120 Heidelberg

HGS MathComp Ladyzhenskaya Lecture

"Pore scale modeling of flows in weakly permeable porous media - a hybrid computational approach"

Dr. Anna Trykozko • University of Warsaw, Poland
June 13, 2018 • 16:15

Studying effective properties of porous media based on simulating flows at pore scale has become a widely applied procedure during last years. Realistic structures of pores are commonly obtained by X-ray computed micro-tomography (micro-CT). In this work we consider weakly permeable samples in which a significant fraction of porosity could not be detected at a micro-CT resolution. We therefore apply an approach in which parts of samples characterized as 'solids' during micro-CT imaging are treated as permeable porous media represented with an assumed (small) permeability. Reliable estimations of permeability of ‘solid’ parts were obtained by incorporating Scanning Electron Microscopy data. This way our computational hybrid approach combines two microimaging methods of different resolutions.

Location: Mathematikon • Conference Room / 5th Floor • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 · 69120 Heidelberg


"16th European Finite Element Fair"

June 8-9, 2018 • Heidelberg, Germany

The European Finite Element Fair (EFEF) is an annual series of completely informal small workshops throughout Europe with equal initial conditions for each speaker. EFEF provides a platform for high-level discussions on current research on finite element approximation, in the broadest sense, of partial differential equations. Authors are encouraged to present one new idea rather than review a full research project. In this spirit, the communication of recent and new results, even not yet published, is very welcome. A few, but strict, rules apply to EFEF in order to distinguish it from existing workshops and minisymposia in the field.Format of the Meeting:

  • Speakers at EFEF are volunteers from the audience. Provided that they are present throughout the meeting, all participants are invited to talk. Potential participants are strongly encouraged to attend at least one meeting before volunteering to speak.
  • Based on the number of speakers the time available will be divided into slots for the talks. The order of the speakers will be determined through random choice, by drawing names out of a hat. Speakers cannot request a specific time to talk.
  • The Presentations. Bring your presentation as a pdf-file on a USB-stick. That will make life/technical support much more relaxed and easier during the conference.
  • Each speaker should introduce himself or herself, the title and topic, and is expected to leave sufficient time, within the allocated time-slot, for discussion. Speakers have to prepare a talk that can be trimmed to various lengths (from seconds to 20 minutes). For a smooth meeting, the time table will be strictly enforced.
  • The Book. Since EFEF 2005, a book has been available (in the Oberwolfach tradition) to record new analytical and numerical results presented during EFEF. Results can be hand-written or typeset and glued into the book.

! Registration required !

Location: Mathematikon • Conference Room / 5th Floor • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 · 69120 Heidelberg


"On how to earn a living with optimization"

Prof. Frank Allgöwer •  Vizepräsident der DFG, Universität Stuttgart
14. Mai 2018 • 15:00

Vortrag anlässlich des 70. Geburtstags von Prof. Dr. Dr. h.c. mult. Hans Georg Bock.

Veranstaltungsort: Alte Universität • Aula • Grabengasse 1 • 69117 Heidelberg


"European Women in Mathematics - German Chapter Conference 2018"

May 3-4, 2018

The 2018 German Chapter Conference of the European Women in Mathematics, organized by UPSTREAM - The Network for Women in Maths, Heidelberg, and the Konstanz Women in Mathematics: Paths in Studies and Career (KWIM), is a space supporting women in their careers and giving them prominence and visibility, the conference follows the EWM tradition since its foundation in 1986.

The aim of this conference is to promote communication and networking between mathematicians from all research areas, offering in particular a platform to female mathematicians at all academic stages for presenting their mathematical results, sharing their experiences and discussing the challenges related to the gender gap in this field.

The scientific programme will consists of one-hour talks by four keynote speakers, shorter contributed talks to be presented in parallel thematic sessions, and a poster session with one-minute presentations for each poster. The programme will include an invited talk on gender balance in academia encouraging active discussion among the participants about this issue for mathematicians in Germany.

Location: Mathematikon, Conference Room (5/104), 5th Floor, Im Neuenheimer Feld 205, 69120 Heidelberg

Öffentlicher Vortrag

"Warum Mathematik glücklich macht"

Prof. Christian Hesse •  Universität Stuttgart
3. Mai 2018 • 18:00

Wie die Liebe und die Musik hat Mathematik die Gabe, Menschen glücklich zu machen. Angesichts ihrer oft kargen Darreichungsform eine kühne Behauptung? Dafür, dass sie dennoch stimmt, soll in diesem Vortrag der Beweis angetreten werden. Mit grandiosen Schönheiten des Denkens, amüsanten Geschichten und fantastischen Anwendungen der Mathematik.

Der Eintritt ist frei.

Veranstaltungsort: Mathematikon • Hörsaal / EG • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 • 69120 Heidelberg


"7th International Conference On High Performance Scientific Computing"

March 19-23, 2018 • Hanoi, Vietnam

Topics: Modeling, Simulation and Optimization of Complex Processes

Detailed information can be found at the conference websites

The conference is jointly organized by the IWR and the Institute of Mathematics, Vietnam Academy of Science and Technology.


"DUNE/PDELab Course"

Prof. Peter Bastian •  IWR
February 26 - March 2, 2018

The Distributed and Unified Numerics Environment (DUNE) is a software framework for the numerical solution of partial differential equations with grid-based methods. Using generic programming techniques it strives for both: high flexibility (efficiency of the programmer) and high performance (efficiency of the program). DUNE provides, among other things, a large variety of local mesh refinement techniques, a scalable parallel programming model, an ample collection of finite element methods and efficient linear solvers.

DUNE-PDELab is a powerful tool for implementing discretisations of partial-differential equations. It helps to substantially reduce the time to implement discretizations and solvers for (systems of) PDEs based on DUNE. It is not only suitable for rapid prototyping but also for building highly performant simulation software and is used by a variety of projects already.

This one week course will provide an introduction to the most important DUNE modules and especially to DUNE-PDELab. At the end the attendees will have a solid knowledge of the simulation workflow from mesh generation and implementation of finite element and finite volume methods to visualization of the results. Topics covered are the solution of stationary and time-dependent problems, as well as local adaptivity, the use of parallel computers and the solution of non-linear PDE’s and systems of PDE’s.

Location: Mathematikon • Conference Room / 5th Floor • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 • 69120 Heidelberg

"Mathematics of Life" Special Interest Group - Colloquium

"Cancer Modelling Through Evolutionary Game Theory"

Prof. David Basanta & Dr. Jeffrey West • H. Lee Moffitt Cancer Center, USA
February 5, 2018 • 14:00

Evolutionary game theory (EGT) has recently become a popular modelling framework for understanding, modeling, and treating cancer. EGT is a quantitative framework for modeling evolution and natural selection. The purpose of this event is to introduce the attendees to the topic, the limitations of EGT and the research questions that are being tackled in the field. The event features an introductory talk to this research area by Dr. Jeffrey West and a scientific lecture from Prof. David Basanta. Both speakers are researchers from the Integrated Mathematical Oncology Department at H. Lee Moffitt Cancer Center, Tampa, USA.

Dr. Jeffrey West - "Modeling the evolution of cancer from a game theoretic perspective"
Tumor development is an evolutionary and ecological process in which a heterogeneous population of cells with different growth capabilities compete for space and resources. In this Darwinian competition, systemic therapy strongly selects for resistant phenotypes, leading to eventual unconstrained proliferation of resistant populations even when no drug is present—an evolutionary phenomenon called “competitive release.” Often, the evolution of resistance comes at a cost, as it requires diversion of cellular resources from proliferation and invasion to the resistance mechanism.

What are the minimal ingredients needed to recreate some of the emergent features of such an evolving complex ecosystem? The first section of this talk will provide an overview of important game theoretic modeling frameworks historically used in modeling cancer progression and therapeutics: deterministic replicator dynamics, stochastic Moran process models, and spatial cellular automata games. The complex interactions within the tumor ecosystem can often be recast in the form of a game payoff table, to which the analytical tools of evolutionary game theory can be applied. In the second half, we highlight the utility, clarity, and power that such models provide, despite (and because of) their simplicity and built-in assumptions.

Prof. David Basanta - "Evolutionary Game Theory to define cancer ecology and evolution"
The importance of evolutionary dynamics in cancer cannot be understated, making mathematical tools like Evolutionary Game Theory (EGT) well suited to investigate the emergence and fixation of phenotypes typically characterized by the hallmarks of cancer. Importantly, and even if not part of the strictest definition of EGT, the storm can be made part of the game and its role studied in connection to the progression of the tumor and its response to treatment. In this talk I will review some of my work in these topics and debate the merits of abstract versus experimentally-driven approaches in mathematical oncology.

14:00 Introductory tutorial by Dr. Jeffrey West
15:30 Meet & Greet (Mathematikon • Common Room / 5th Floor)
16:00 Lecture by Prof. David Basanta

Location: Mathematikon • Conference Room / 5th Floor • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 • 69120 Heidelberg

14. Modellierungstag Rhein-Neckar

"Geobasierte Modelle"

1. Februar 2018 • 14:00

Mathematische Modelle kommen in unserem Alltag in vielfältigen Varianten vor. Dabei spielt die Lokalisierung eine besonders wichtige Rolle: Ein abstraktes Modell wird konkretisiert, indem es mit lokalen Daten angereichert und so präzise für einen Kunden angepasst wird.

Die geografische Komponente ist vor allem in der modellgestützten Optimierung eine entscheidende Größe. Ein Beispiel mag dies verdeutlichen: Während die Fahrroutenoptimierung in nicht-geobasierten Modellen auf abstrakte Grundgrößen wie durchschnittliche Fahrtzeit von Ort zu Ort zurückgreifen muss, können in Modellen mit detaillierten geografischen Daten exakte Vorhersagen für die Fahrtdauer beim Einsatz unterschiedlicher Fahrzeuge der zur Verfügung stehenden Flotte errechnet und in die Planoptimierung eingespeist werden. Die Kopplung mit aktuellen Verkehrsdaten erlaubt sogar eine tagesabhängige Nachoptimierung und so eine noch bessere Anpassung der Fahrpläne an die realen Gegebenheiten.

Diese Verbesserungen können auch in vielen anderen Bereichen erreicht werden:

  • Modellierung der Ausbreitung von Infektionserkrankungen in Abhängigkeit von regionalem Klima und Wetter
  • Hochwasservorhersage auf Basis detaillierter Geländekarten
  • Planung von Funknetzwerken unter Berücksichtigung von Bebauungsplänen

Der Zusammenhang zu geografischen Daten ist so offensichtlich, dass die Anbindung geografischer Informationssysteme oft selbstverständlich erscheint. Auf dem Modellierungstag wollen wir uns mit dieser Facette der Modellbildung beschäftigen und auf Schwierigkeiten bei der Modellerstellung, Risiken in der Datengenerierung und Chancen im wirtschaftlichen Einsatz eingehen. Experten aus Wissenschaft, Forschung und Praxis geben dazu Einblicke in aktuelle Projekte und neue Entwicklungen.

Der Modellierungstag Rhein-Neckar eröffnet Praktikern und Wissenschaftlern die Gelegenheit, Innovationen zur Diskussion zu stellen, Gemeinsamkeiten und Unterschiede der verwendeten Modellierungsansätze herauszuarbeiten und den gegenseitigen Erfahrungsaustausch zu pflegen.

>Die Veranstaltung ist öffentlich. Der Eintritt ist frei. Um Anmeldung bis zum 28. Januar 2018 wird gebeten<

Veranstaltungsort: Mathematikon • Konferenzraum / 5. Stock • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 • 69120 Heidelberg

IWR Colloquium Winter Term 2017 / 2018

"Electrostatics in Protein Structure and Action"

Prof. Huan-Xiang Zhou •  University of Illinois at Chicago, USA
January 24, 2018 • 16:15

Proteins are made up of 20 types of amino acids with varying physical properties.  Amino acids with ionizable and polar groups, through forming ion pairs, hydrogen bonds, and other less specific electrostatic interactions, impart important properties to proteins.  Modulation of the charges on these amino acids, e.g., by pH and by phosphorylation and dephosphorylation, have profound effects such as protein denaturation and switch-like response of signal transduction networks. This talk will present a unifying theme among the various effects of protein charges and polar groups.  Simple models will be used to illustrate basic ideas about electrostatic interactions in proteins, and these ideas in turn will be used to elucidate the roles of electrostatic interactions in protein structure, folding, binding, condensation, and related biological functions.  In particular, I will examine how charged side chains are spatially distributed in various types of proteins and how electrostatic interactions affect thermodynamic and kinetic properties of proteins.  Both important historical developments and recent experimental and theoretical advances in quantifying electrostatic contributions of proteins will be highlighted.

Prof. Zhou is the most recently appointed Romberg Guest Professor at the HGS MathComp. The program invites distinguished researchers to stay at the graduate school for an extended period. Over the course of three years, the Romberg professors are visiting the graduate school several times, developing new ideas in close collaboration with doctoral students and fellow researchers.

Location: Mathematikon • Conference Room / 5th Floor • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 • 69120 Heidelberg


"Difference Operators in Sobolev Spaces and Applications"

Prof. Alexander L. Skubachevskii •  RUDN University, Russia
January 24, 2018 • 10:15

The theory of elliptic differential-difference equations has many interest-ing applications e.g. to

  • the theory of sandwich shells and plates,
  • the Kato problem concerning the analyticity of the square root of an analytic  function of dissipative operators,
  • nonlocal boundary value problems arising in plasma theory,
  • the theory of multidimensional diffusion processes,
  • nonlinear optics, …

This theory is based on the properties of difference operators acting in Sobolev spaces. Most important property of a regular difference operator:

It maps the Sobolev space of the first order with the homogeneous Dirichlet boundary condition onto the subspace of the Sobolev space of the first order with nonlocal boundary conditions continuously and bijectively. This result allows to reduce boundary value problems for strongly elliptic differential-difference equations to elliptic equations with nonlocal boundary conditions. Conversely, in some cases nonlocal elliptic boundary value problems can be reduced to elliptic differential-difference equations.

Location: Mathematikon • Seminar Room 12 / 5th Floor • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 • 69120 Heidelberg

67. Bildverarbeitungsforum

"10 Jahre Heidelberg Collaboratory for Image Processing (HCI)"

12. Januar 2018 • 13:00 - 20:00 Uhr

Die Bildverarbeitung am Interdisziplinären Zentrum für Wissenschaftliches Rechnen (IWR) hat sich über die Jahrzehnte aus kleinen Anfängen kontinuierlich und organisch weiterentwickelt. Von Anfang an war die Grundlagenforschung eng mit Applikationen aus den Umwelt- und Lebenswissenschaften und der Industrie verknüpft. Zehn Jahre erfolgreiche Zusammenarbeit zwischen Forschung und Industrie im HCI sind einen Rückblick auf das Konzept, die wichtigsten Forschungsergebnisse und einen Ausblick auf die Zukunft wert, in einer Sonderveranstaltung des Heidelberger Bildverarbeitungsforums und eines gemeinsamen Festkolloquiums der Fakultät für Physik und Astronomie und des IWR.

> Die Teilnahme ist kostenfrei - Anmeldung erforderlich <

Veranstaltungsort: Hörsaalgebäude Physik • Hörsaal 1 • Im Neuenheimer Feld 308 • 69120 Heidelberg

IWR Colloquium Winter Term 2017 / 2018

"Stabilised Finite Element Methods for Variational Inequalities"

Rolf Stenberg • Aalto University, Finland
January 10, 2018 • 16:15

We survey our recent and ongoing work [1,2] on finite element methods for contact problems. Our approach is to first write the problem in mixed form, in which the contact pressure act as a Lagrange multiplier. In order to avoid the problems related to a direct mixed finite element discretisation, we use a stabilised formulation, in which appropriately weighted residual terms are added to the discrete variational forms. We prove that the formulation is uniformly stable, which implies an optimal a priori error estimate. Using the stability of the continuous problem, we also prove a posteriori estimates, the optimality of which is ensured by local lower bounds. In the implementation of the methods, the discrete Lagrange multiplier is locally eliminated, leading to a Nitsche-type method [3].

For the problems of a membrane and plate subject to solid obstacles, we present numerical results.

Joint work with Tom Gustafsson (Aalto) and Juha Videman (Lisbon).

[1]     T. Gustafsson, R. Stenberg, J. Videman. Mixed and stabilized finite element methods for the obstacle problem. SIAM Journal of Numerical Analysis 55 (2017) 2718–2744
[2]    T. Gustafsson, R. Stenberg, J. Videman. Stabilized methods for the plate obstacle problem.
[3]    E. Burman, P. Hansbo, M.G. Larson, R. Stenberg. Galerkin least squares finite element method for the obstacle problem. Computer Methods in Applied Mechanics and Engineering 313 (2017) 362–374

Location: Mathematikon • Conference Room / 5th Floor • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 • 69120 Heidelberg


"Processes in Branching Networks - Modelling Structures in Plant Physiology and Blood Vessels in the Human Heart"

Dr. Somporn Chuai-Aree •  Prince of Songkla University, Thailand
January 10, 2018 • 14:15

Mathematical modelling and simulation of physiological processes in organs and organisms are confronted with the challenge that the processes take place in complex structures, often on branching networks. In this lecture we consider networks arising in plants (“trees”, root-systems, vessel systems in leaves) and in vascular systems - in particular in cardio vascular systems. We are going to focus on the following topics:

  1. characterization of the arising complex networks and construction of a coding system, including the essential information required in real applications;
  2. requirements for the data, methods for data collection and processing;
  3. algorithms to solve the geometric inverse problem to determine from CT-data the geometry  and the developed code of the underlying network;
  4. presentation and discussion of results obtained in recent research at IWR for the blood vessel system for the human heart, based on real CT-data;
  5. open problems, requirements from the applications.

Location: Mathematikon • Seminar Room 12 / 5th Floor • Im Neuenheimer Feld 205 • 69120 Heidelberg
Last Update: 23.05.2018 - 16:41

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