
[Illinois] MCB 493 Lecture 4: Covariation Learning and AutoAssociative Memory
29 Oct 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): Thomas J. Anastasio
Networks with recurrent connection weights that reflect the covariation between pattern elements can dynamically recall patterns and simulate certain forms of memory.

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 26: PIMC Intro I
11 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 27: Polymers
11 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 28: PIMC Intro II
11 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 29: PIMC Bose I
11 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 25: Optimization
11 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): Lucas Wagner

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 23: Kinetic Monte Carlo
11 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 34: Diffusion MC
06 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley
Professor Ceperley received his BS in physics from the University of Michigan in 1971 and his Ph.D. in physics from Cornell University in 1976. After one year at the University of Paris and a second postdoc at Rutgers University, he worked as a staff scientist at both Lawrence Berkeley and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories. In 1987, he joined the Department of Physics at Illinois. Professor Ceperley is a staff scientist at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications at Illinois.
Professor Ceperley's work can be broadly classified into technical contributions to quantum Monte Carlo methods and contributions to our physical or formal understanding of quantum manybody systems. His most important contribution is his calculation of the energy of the electron gas, providing basic input for most numerical calculations of electronic structure. He was one of the pioneers in the development and application of path integral Monte Carlo methods for quantum systems at finite temperature, such as superfluid helium and hydrogen under extreme conditions.
Professor Ceperley is a Fellow of the American Physical Society and a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 2006.

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 30: PIMC Bose II
06 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley
Professor Ceperley received his BS in physics from the University of Michigan in 1971 and his Ph.D. in physics from Cornell University in 1976. After one year at the University of Paris and a second postdoc at Rutgers University, he worked as a staff scientist at both Lawrence Berkeley and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories. In 1987, he joined the Department of Physics at Illinois. Professor Ceperley is a staff scientist at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications at Illinois.
Professor Ceperley's work can be broadly classified into technical contributions to quantum Monte Carlo methods and contributions to our physical or formal understanding of quantum manybody systems. His most important contribution is his calculation of the energy of the electron gas, providing basic input for most numerical calculations of electronic structure. He was one of the pioneers in the development and application of path integral Monte Carlo methods for quantum systems at finite temperature, such as superfluid helium and hydrogen under extreme conditions.
Professor Ceperley is a Fellow of the American Physical Society and a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 2006.

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 31: Path Integral Fermions
06 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley
Professor Ceperley received his BS in physics from the University of Michigan in 1971 and his Ph.D. in physics from Cornell University in 1976. After one year at the University of Paris and a second postdoc at Rutgers University, he worked as a staff scientist at both Lawrence Berkeley and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories. In 1987, he joined the Department of Physics at Illinois. Professor Ceperley is a staff scientist at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications at Illinois.
Professor Ceperley's work can be broadly classified into technical contributions to quantum Monte Carlo methods and contributions to our physical or formal understanding of quantum manybody systems. His most important contribution is his calculation of the energy of the electron gas, providing basic input for most numerical calculations of electronic structure. He was one of the pioneers in the development and application of path integral Monte Carlo methods for quantum systems at finite temperature, such as superfluid helium and hydrogen under extreme conditions.
Professor Ceperley is a Fellow of the American Physical Society and a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 2006

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 32: Variational MC I
06 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 33: Variational MC II
06 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley
Professor Ceperley received his BS in physics from the University of Michigan in 1971 and his Ph.D. in physics from Cornell University in 1976. After one year at the University of Paris and a second postdoc at Rutgers University, he worked as a staff scientist at both Lawrence Berkeley and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories. In 1987, he joined the Department of Physics at Illinois. Professor Ceperley is a staff scientist at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications at Illinois.
Professor Ceperley's work can be broadly classified into technical contributions to quantum Monte Carlo methods and contributions to our physical or formal understanding of quantum manybody systems. His most important contribution is his calculation of the energy of the electron gas, providing basic input for most numerical calculations of electronic structure. He was one of the pioneers in the development and application of path integral Monte Carlo methods for quantum systems at finite temperature, such as superfluid helium and hydrogen under extreme conditions.
Professor Ceperley is a Fellow of the American Physical Society and a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 2006

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 20: Long Range Potentials I
06 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley
Professor Ceperley received his BS in physics from the University of Michigan in 1971 and his Ph.D. in physics from Cornell University in 1976. After one year at the University of Paris and a second postdoc at Rutgers University, he worked as a staff scientist at both Lawrence Berkeley and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories. In 1987, he joined the Department of Physics at Illinois. Professor Ceperley is a staff scientist at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications at Illinois.
Professor Ceperley's work can be broadly classified into technical contributions to quantum Monte Carlo methods and contributions to our physical or formal understanding of quantum manybody systems. His most important contribution is his calculation of the energy of the electron gas, providing basic input for most numerical calculations of electronic structure. He was one of the pioneers in the development and application of path integral Monte Carlo methods for quantum systems at finite temperature, such as superfluid helium and hydrogen under extreme conditions.
Professor Ceperley is a Fellow of the American Physical Society and a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 2006.

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 21: Long Range Potentials II
06 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley
Professor Ceperley received his BS in physics from the University of Michigan in 1971 and his Ph.D. in physics from Cornell University in 1976. After one year at the University of Paris and a second postdoc at Rutgers University, he worked as a staff scientist at both Lawrence Berkeley and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories. In 1987, he joined the Department of Physics at Illinois. Professor Ceperley is a staff scientist at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications at Illinois.
Professor Ceperley's work can be broadly classified into technical contributions to quantum Monte Carlo methods and contributions to our physical or formal understanding of quantum manybody systems. His most important contribution is his calculation of the energy of the electron gas, providing basic input for most numerical calculations of electronic structure. He was one of the pioneers in the development and application of path integral Monte Carlo methods for quantum systems at finite temperature, such as superfluid helium and hydrogen under extreme conditions.
Professor Ceperley is a Fellow of the American Physical Society and a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 2006.

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 22: Free Energy
05 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley
Professor Ceperley received his BS in physics from the University of Michigan in 1971 and his Ph.D. in physics from Cornell University in 1976. After one year at the University of Paris and a second postdoc at Rutgers University, he worked as a staff scientist at both Lawrence Berkeley and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories. In 1987, he joined the Department of Physics at Illinois. Professor Ceperley is a staff scientist at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications at Illinois.
Professor Ceperley's work can be broadly classified into technical contributions to quantum Monte Carlo methods and contributions to our physical or formal understanding of quantum manybody systems. His most important contribution is his calculation of the energy of the electron gas, providing basic input for most numerical calculations of electronic structure. He was one of the pioneers in the development and application of path integral Monte Carlo methods for quantum systems at finite temperature, such as superfluid helium and hydrogen under extreme conditions.
Professor Ceperley is a Fellow of the American Physical Society and a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 2006.

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 18: Smart MC
05 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley
Professor Ceperley received his BS in physics from the University of Michigan in 1971 and his Ph.D. in physics from Cornell University in 1976. After one year at the University of Paris and a second postdoc at Rutgers University, he worked as a staff scientist at both Lawrence Berkeley and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories. In 1987, he joined the Department of Physics at Illinois. Professor Ceperley is a staff scientist at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications at Illinois.
Professor Ceperley's work can be broadly classified into technical contributions to quantum Monte Carlo methods and contributions to our physical or formal understanding of quantum manybody systems. His most important contribution is his calculation of the energy of the electron gas, providing basic input for most numerical calculations of electronic structure. He was one of the pioneers in the development and application of path integral Monte Carlo methods for quantum systems at finite temperature, such as superfluid helium and hydrogen under extreme conditions.
Professor Ceperley is a Fellow of the American Physical Society and a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 2006.

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 19: Brownian Dynamics
05 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley
Professor Ceperley received his BS in physics from the University of Michigan in 1971 and his Ph.D. in physics from Cornell University in 1976. After one year at the University of Paris and a second postdoc at Rutgers University, he worked as a staff scientist at both Lawrence Berkeley and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories. In 1987, he joined the Department of Physics at Illinois. Professor Ceperley is a staff scientist at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications at Illinois.
Professor Ceperley's work can be broadly classified into technical contributions to quantum Monte Carlo methods and contributions to our physical or formal understanding of quantum manybody systems. His most important contribution is his calculation of the energy of the electron gas, providing basic input for most numerical calculations of electronic structure. He was one of the pioneers in the development and application of path integral Monte Carlo methods for quantum systems at finite temperature, such as superfluid helium and hydrogen under extreme conditions.
Professor Ceperley is a Fellow of the American Physical Society and a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 2006.

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 11: Constant Pressure and Temp
05 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley
Professor Ceperley received his BS in physics from the University of Michigan in 1971 and his Ph.D. in physics from Cornell University in 1976. After one year at the University of Paris and a second postdoc at Rutgers University, he worked as a staff scientist at both Lawrence Berkeley and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories. In 1987, he joined the Department of Physics at Illinois. Professor Ceperley is a staff scientist at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications at Illinois.
Professor Ceperley's work can be broadly classified into technical contributions to quantum Monte Carlo methods and contributions to our physical or formal understanding of quantum manybody systems. His most important contribution is his calculation of the energy of the electron gas, providing basic input for most numerical calculations of electronic structure. He was one of the pioneers in the development and application of path integral Monte Carlo methods for quantum systems at finite temperature, such as superfluid helium and hydrogen under extreme conditions.
Professor Ceperley is a Fellow of the American Physical Society and a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 2006.

[Illinois] PHYS466 2013 Lecture 17: Markov Chains
05 Jun 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): David M. Ceperley

[Illinois] Dr. Amos Lecture 1 (10/8/12)
15 May 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): Jennifer Amos
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[Illinois] ECE 416 DNA Microarrays I
08 May 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): Brian Cunningham
In this lecture, we started off with a revision of DNA with genes and gene expressions and how DNA sends messages. The problem with gene detection is how to analyze expressions with thousands of genes and determine what possible physiological processes a gene may be related to. All cells have the same genome, but each cell can express different set of proteins. The mRNA sequences present in a cell can be seen with a DNA …

[Illinois] ECE 416 Homogeneous Assays II
08 May 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): Brian Cunningham
In this lecture, we start with a review of the previous lecture and fluorescence polarization and dyes on homogeneous assays. The properties of fluorescent dyes are then briefly glanced over again which include absorption, emission, lifetime, polarization dependence, and transfer of photon from donor to acceptor. The last of these is then gone over in more detail in this lecture and is called Fluorescence Resonance Energy …

[Illinois] ECE 416 Fluorescent Beads
08 May 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): Brian Cunningham
In this lecture, we start off talking about the luminex company and their new technology of fluorescent beads and the things it can be used for. It allows for the detection of multiple of allergies, cancer cells, and heart attackrelated issues that may occur through a single blood sample. Then, we looked at the technology it runs on starting with multiplexers and how they can perform multiple test as the same time. The cytokines …

[Illinois] ECE 416 AvidinBiotin and Surface Functionalization I
08 May 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): Brian Cunningham
In this lecture, we start off by taking a look at XRay Crystallography and how it is used to understand how biomolecules binding works. The xray data is processed by computer algorithms to determine coordinates of all atoms in the protein. One type of binding this has been used to see is the advinbiotin binding. Advin is a highly stable glycoprotein that has four binding sites for biotin. Biotin is a small molecule essential …

[Illinois] ECE 416 Impedance Based Sensors II
10 Apr 2013  Online Presentations  Contributor(s): Brian Cunningham
In this lecture, we start off with a light review of the nanopore sequencing method which is based upon having a carefully bioengineered pore that can induce different changes in charge blockages as different base pairs go through the pore. Then, the coulter counter which is a small aperture separating two chambers filled with conductive electrodes is seen. Fluid containing the cells is drawn through the channel and as the …