Anthony Zupnik Wolfram Research
Anthony Zupnik is a kernel developer at Wolfram Research Europe, which is based in Oxford, UK. Anthony joined the Wolfram team in 2013 and has worked on a variety of
development projects both small and large; notably, he has worked on the Wolfram Cloud, report generation and the Computer-Based Maths project. In addition to developing, Anthony also delivers
training courses and bespoke presentations in academic, educational and corporate settings. He is mad about APIs, quantum computation and programming, and has experience developing with
languages such as VB.NET, C# and SQL.
Director of Parallel Computing Technology
Roman E. Maeder holds a PhD in mathematics from ETH Zurich. He is one of the original developers of Mathematica, and was an assistant professor of computer science at ETH
Zurich. He provides consulting in computer-aided mathematics, and continues to develop the parallel computing and other subsystems of Mathematica. He also lectures on computer-based
mathematics at the School of Economics, University of Zurich.
DAIS, Università Ca' Foscari Venezia
Flavio Sartoretto is an associate professor of scientific computing in the department DAIS, Università "Ca' Foscari" Venezia.
He is mainly interested in developing and implementing numerical algorithms for solving differential models in engineering and physics.
Technical Consultant Dr. Sjoerd Smit is a technical consultant at Wolfram Research Europe Ltd. (Oxford, UK), where he has been working since 2016. He currently works on consultancy projects involving data science and
statistics, and also works as a developer on Computer-Based Maths. Sjoerd holds a PhD in applied physics. He has a broad interest in science and mathematics, as well as a background in
Oliver Rübenkönig obtained his PhD from the Faculty of Applied Sciences at the University of Freiburg in 2008. At the chair of microsystem simulation, he developed a finite element method–based
Mathematica add-on for, among other things, inkjet simulations. Since 2008, he has been a consultant for Wolfram Research, and works on implementing the finite element method in NDSolve and
related functions. Talk to Oliver about engineering, numerics and NDSolve.
Giulio Alessandrini graduated with a master's degree in physics at the University of Rome "La Sapienza." His studies comprised mainly statistical mechanics and its applications in different fields,
such as neural networks, disordered systems and biological systems. At Wolfram Research, he has been working for the image processing team, where he deals with color processing, high-level
utilities and, lately, with functions bridging neural networks and image analysis.
Gerli Jõgeva joined Wolfram Research in 2014. She has a bachelor's degree in computer science from the University of Tartu, Estonia. During her studies, she did research
in the bioinformatics group and was a TA in programming and discrete mathematics courses. Her current role at Wolfram is as a technical consultant, which allows her to work on various
projects, including building infrastructure and dynamic content for Computer-Based MathTM materials. She is also a big fan of good coding standards, functional programming and
graphs. Her hobbies and interests include choral music, orienteering, racket sports and reading fantasy novels.
Mark Braithwaite, Wolfram Research Technical Consultant, delivers training courses and bespoke presentations in academic, educational and corporate settings. If he isn't
presenting or providing training, he can be found working on internal coding projects and fixing bugs.
Senior Data Scientist
I am an applied mathematician (PhD) with 27+ years of experience in algorithm development, scientific computing, mathematical modeling, natural language processing, combinatorial optimisation,
R&D programming, machine learning and data mining. I have more than nine years of focus on digital media and with geospatial-temporal machine learning. I am currently working in healthcare,
and formerly was a kernel developer for Mathematica.
Roma Tre University
Associate professor in mathematical physics at Roma Tre University.
Main interests: stability in Hamiltonian systems, analytical properties of multidimensional maps, perturbative series convergence, history and innovations in mathematical teaching, modelling
point clouds in 3D surveys.
Visiting professor at Princeton and the University of Texas, has taught advanced courses in CIMPA-ICTP research schools (University of the Philippines Manila and Kathmandu University,
Curator of several exhibits at Genova Science Festival and Rome Mathematics Festival with the laboratory www.formulas.it.
His paper "A Direct Proof of a Theorem by Kolmogorov in Hamiltonian Systems," in collaboration with L. Chierchia, has been selected as a featured review by the AMS (96k:58193).
Paulina Toimil Davila
Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México
Paulina Toimil Davila is currently writing her thesis to obtain a degree in chemical pharmaceutical biological license at FES Zaragoza—UNAM. From an early age, she
showed an interest in sciences and mathematics, and won competitions at the inter-institutional level. She has participated in conferences of the National College and taken courses of Mexican
Standards for the manufacture of medicines, phytochemistry, traditional medicine, research specialization and scientific development; she has also conducted workshops to teach children
chemistry. Now she works self-taught on the Wolfram platform.
Tommaso Bolognesi (laurea in physics, Univ. of Pavia, 1976; MSc in computer science, Univ. of Illinois at U-C, 1982), is a senior researcher at CNR-ISTI,
Pisa. His research areas have included stochastic processes in computer music composition, models of concurrency, process algebra and formal methods for software development and discrete and
algorithmic models of spacetime. He has published in various international scientific journals several papers in all three areas. He obtained prizes in the FQXi essay contests of 2011, 2014,
2015 and 2017.
University of Zurich
Maik Meusel is a PhD candidate in quantitative business administration. His research interests include education, business analytics and computational economics. Maik received an MA in economics from
the University of Zurich and a BSc in economics from the Humboldt University of Berlin. After his studies, he worked as a strategy consultant.
Manchester Metropolitan University
Stephen Lynch is a world leader in the use of Mathematics packages in teaching, learning, assessment, research and employability. He has written Python, Maple, MATLAB and
Mathematica books, and his research area is in dynamical systems. He is a senior lecturer with Manchester Metropolitan University and was an associate lecturer with the Open University
(2008–2012). In 2010, Stephen volunteered as a STEM Ambassador, in 2014 he became a Speaker for Schools and in 2017 he was invited to be a speaker for the Training Partnership. Stephen is the
co-inventor of binary oscillator computing, with patents covering the UK and US.
RISC, JKU Linz
Associate Professor, DI Dr.
- Studied technical mathematics at JKU Linz.
- PhD study in symbolic computation at RISC with Professor Bruno Buchberger.
- Habilitation in symbolic computation from JKU Linz.
- Development and redesign of the Analytica prover with Professor Edmund Clarke at Carnegie Mellon University, Pittsburgh, USA.
- Development and implementation of the Theorema system since 1994.
- Main development and design of Theorema 2.0 since 2010.
- Certified Mathematica Trainer.