We have been made aware of a convincing email scam that is focusing on our Programme and Workshop participants. Participants may receive an email from a firm called Expo Hotel Services (ehotelservices.org) to arrange accommodation for workshops and/or programmes. This might include a request to provide them with credit card information.
Please note, INI will never ask for your card details. We take all payments via the University of Cambridge Online store https://onlinesales.admin.cam.ac.uk/.
If you have been contacted by this company please contact us as soon as possible.
Many fluids of industrial, biological and environmental importance (e.g. molten plastics, salad dressings, whole blood, sinovial fluid, clay and cement slurries, volcanic lavas) respond in a complicated fashion when deformed. The reasons for this complexity can be traced back to their molecular structure, which may itself be very elaborate, to microscopic supramolecular structures into which they assemble themselves and to the fluid mechanical forces that act between molecules and structures.
Many theories and explanations for their behaviour have been developed, using the techniques of statistical mechanics, thermodynamics and continuum mechanics. However many of these theories only cover part of this complex behaviour and are not readily applicable to industrial, medical or geomechanical problems, where quantitative predictions are required.
The key concept for constitutive behaviour is a mathematical model embodying physical insight into the behaviour of a particular material. Covering the full range of behaviour of most systems involves modelling on a wide range of length and time scales. Much of the difficulty experienced in seeking complete explanations of behaviour is connected with passage from smaller to larger length scales; in embedding the rheological equation of state into the conservation equations governing mass, momentum and energy. Most of the mathematical problems that arise involve non-linear differential, integro-differential and integral equations: a full range of analytical and numerical techniques has to be employed to obtain solutions.
The aim of the Programme was to bring together experts in all these approaches; to confront the assumptions of one group with the predictions of another; to discover what underlying problems were preventing progress and whether an extension of conventional approaches could overcome this; to widen the horizons of all.
DCF programme ran in 1996 and was popular enough to have have a reunion DCF programme 10 years later. This has been called DCF 10.
8 January 1996 to 12 January 1996
24 March 1996 to 4 April 1996
26 March 1996 to 28 March 1996
15 April 1996 to 19 April 1996
14 May 1996 to 15 May 1996
24 June 1996 to 28 June 1996
2 October 2006 to 5 October 2006
|Thursday 5th October 2006|
|14:30 to 14:40||
Chris Petrie University of Newcastle upon Tyne
|Friday 3rd October 2008|
|09:40 to 09:50||Room 1|
|14:10 to 14:20||
Simon Cox Aberystwyth University
|14:20 to 14:30||
Mike Cates University of Edinburgh
|14:40 to 14:50||
Stuart Clarke University of Cambridge
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INI is a creative collaborative space which is occupied by up to fifty-five mathematical scientists at any one time (and many more when there is a workshop). Some of them may not have met before and others may not realise the relevance of other research to their own work.
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“A world famous place for research in the mathematical sciences with a reputation for efficient management and a warm welcome for visitors”
The Isaac Newton Institute is a national and international visitor research institute. It runs research programmes on selected themes in mathematics and the mathematical sciences with applications over a wide range of science and technology. It attracts leading mathematical scientists from the UK and overseas to interact in research over an extended period.
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