College of Arts and Sciences Inducting Five Into Hall of Fame

Celebrating the accomplishments of distinguished alumni and faculty, the University of Kentucky College of Arts and Sciences will induct five new members into the its Hall of Fame Friday, Oct. 9.

7th Annual Thomas Hunt Morgan Lecture Series

This lecture is titled: “Genes controlling sleep and circadian rhythms in Drosophila

 

Dr. Michael W. Young is the 2015 Thomas Hunt Morgan Lecturer. Dr. Young is a member of the National Academy of Sciences and a Fellow of the American Academy of Microbiology. He is a recipient of the 2013 Shaw Prize in Life Science and Medicine, the 2013 Wiley Prize in Biomedical Science, the 2012 Canada Gairdner International Award, the 2012 Massry Prize, the 2011 Louisa Gross Horwitz Prize for Biology or Biochemistry and the 2009 Neuroscience Prize of the Peter and Patricia Gruber Foundation.

 

 

“Genes controlling sleep and circadian rhythms in Drosophila

 


“Genetic pathways to understanding human sleep disorders”
Friday, October 9, 2015
10 AM
W.T. Young Library Auditorium

Date: 
Thursday, October 8, 2015 - 4:00pm to 5:00pm
Location: 
116 Thomas Hunt Morgan Building

New Perspectives on Spanish Conquest and Empire: From the Sixteenth to the Twenty-first Centuries."

Date: 
Friday, October 23, 2015 - 3:30pm to 5:30pm
Location: 
King Library

Ayotzinapa Memory Event

Come and learn about the disappeared Mexican students and teachers and the campaign to bring them back! 

Date: 
Thursday, October 1, 2015 - 12:30pm to 2:30pm
Location: 
Miller Hall Lawn across from Patterson Office Tower

Discussion on Refugee Crisis

Panel discussion on the refugee crisis in the Middle East and Europe
Date: 
Wednesday, October 7, 2015 - 6:00pm to 8:00pm
Location: 
WT Young Library

Analysis and PDE Seminar

TITLE:  A hybrid inverse source problem for radiative transport

ABSTRACT:  The radiative transport equation (RTE) is a model for light propagation inside a scattering medium. A classic inverse problem for the RTE is as follows.  Suppose we have an object where light propagation is modeled by the RTE, which contains a source of light. Given the ability to measure light intensity on the boundary, can we recover the light source exactly? In this talk I will give a brief introduction to the RTE and its inverse source problem, and discuss recent work on improving the stability of the problem using so-called hybrid methods. This is joint work with John Schotland and Guillaume Bal.

Date: 
Tuesday, September 29, 2015 - 11:00am to 12:00pm
Location: 
745 Patterson Office Tower
Type of Event (for grouping events):

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