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Call for Abstract: USNCCM14 - MS# 701Advanced Computational Methods and Theories for Predicting Material Behaviors at Various Length Scales
We cordially invite you to submit your abstract to our mini-symposium (MS# 701) for the 14th U.S. National Congress on Computational Mechanics (USNCCM14) to be held in Montreal, Canada on July 17-20, 2017.
Our mini-symposium is entitled “Advanced Computational Methods and Theories for Predicting Material Behaviors at Various Length Scales”, and a description can be found at: http://14.usnccm.org/MS701
We would be honored, if you could contribute to our mini-symposium. Your abstract can be submitted at: http://14.usnccm.org/abstract_instructions ; please note that abstract deadline is February 28, 2017 (NO EXTENSION).
More information on the Congress can be found at the Congress website: http://14.usnccm.org/
We look forward to meeting you at the conference.
Jeong-Hoon Song (University of Colorado, Boulder)
Shaofan Li (University of California, Berkeley)
Caglar Oskay (Vanderbilt University, Nashville)
Tae-Yeon Kim (Khalifa University, Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates)
Timon Rabczuk (Bauhaus University Weimar, Weimar, Germany)
MS# 701: Advanced Computational Methods and Theories for Predicting Material Behaviors at Various Length Scales
The purpose of this mini-symposium is to recognize recent achievements in computational methods and mechanics theories for predicting behaviors of advanced new materials at various length scales. This mini-symposium is open to contributions on new computational technology and mechanics theories that can enhance the current capability of computational predictions.
Under this theme, topics of interest include, but are not limited to:
- New computational methods and/or mechanics theories for predicting material deterioration processes at a single or across multiple scales;
- New computational methods and/or mechanics theories for predicting material behaviors under multiphysics loading conditions through coupled fields analysis;
- Novel computational mechanics theories that can provide new paradigm for bridging temporal and/or physical length scales;
- Quantification of computational errors and uncertainty propagation in computational multiscale and/or multiphysics analysis;
- New verification and validation frameworks for coupled scales and/or fields analysis with experiments;
- Simulation-based inverse characterization of material damage criteria or parameters at various length scales.
Due to the interdisciplinary nature of this research field, contributions from theoretical and applied mechanics, computational physics, applied mathematics, materials science, and nanotechnology are also welcome.