Speaker: Vladimir Druskin, Schlumberger Doll Research
Location: Warren Weaver Hall 1302
Date: April 18, 2014, 10 a.m.
The finite-difference Gaussian rules (a.k.a. spectrally-matched or optimal grids) were originally invented to obtain high accuracy of Dirichlet-to-Newman maps for truncation of unbounded computational domains. Their construction is mainly based on Stieltjes-Krein continued fraction technique. It yields spectral superconvergence at a priori chosen boundaries using simple standard staggered second order FV schemes. In particular, this approach showed good success in application to optimal discretization of perfectly matched layers and the finite-difference solution of the inverse EIT and wave problems. Contributors: Liliana Borcea, Stefan Guettel, David Ingerman, Leonid Knizhnerman, Alexander Mamonov, Shari Moskow, Fernando Guevara Vasques, Mikhail Zaslavsky