PhD, University of Twente, Netherlands
Sander Rhebergen is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Applied Mathematics, University of Waterloo. Before joining the University of Waterloo, he was a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Oxford (2012-2015) and at the University of Minnesota (2011-2012), and he obtained his Ph.D. from the University of Twente, Netherlands (2010). His research interests are in scientific computing and numerical analysis. Much of his recent work considers finite element methods for partial differential equations on time-dependent domains.
PhD, University of Waterloo
Jun Liu received the B.S. degree in Applied Mathematics from Shanghai Jiao-Tong University in 2002, the M.S. degree in Mathematics from Peking University in 2005, and the Ph.D. degree in Applied Mathematics from the University of Waterloo in 2010. He is currently an Assistant Professor of Applied Mathematics and a Canada Research Chair in Hybrid Systems and Control at the University of Waterloo, where he directs the Hybrid Systems Laboratory. From 2012 to 2015, he was a Lecturer in Control and Systems Engineering at the University of Sheffield. During 2011 and 2012, he was a Postdoctoral Scholar in Control and Dynamical Systems at the California Institute of Technology. His main research interests are in the theory and applications of hybrid systems and control, including rigorous computational methods for control design with applications in cyber-physical systems and robotics.
PhD, Spanish High Council of Scientific Research (CSIC) and Universidad Complutense de Madrid
Telephone: (519) 888-4567 Ext. 39148
Fax: (519) 746-4319
Office: MC 6447/QNC 4116
PhD, University of Warwick
Core Member, Waterloo Institute for Complexity and Innovation (WICI)
Chris Bauch is a full professor and a university research chair in the Department of Applied Mathematics. His research group develops mathematical and computational models of the dynamics of natural systems, such as ecosystems or infectious diseases. The particular emphasis is on understanding how human systems and natural systems interact with one another, and how this understanding can be used to improve ecosystem health and human health. His study systems include forest-grassland ecosystem mosaics, forest pest infestations, childhood vaccine scares, and influenza vaccination, among others (see homepage for details). His work has reached a wide public audience through the media, having been covered in The New York Times, Scientific American, USA Today, BBC News and other sources. His research has also been published in top journals such as Science and Proceedings of the National Academy of the USA. His research partners have included the World Health Organization, the United States Food and Drug Administration, and the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. He is also a recipient of a CIHR New Investigator Salary Award, a MRI Early Researcher Award, and a Marshall Scholarship.