1978
1978 Texas Partial Differential Equations Seminar
University of Texas at Austin

March 18, 1978. (In order of presentation).
 John Dollard: University of Texas at Austin; Product integration and evolution equations.
 Charles Friedman: University of Texas at Austin; Asymptotic behavior and product integrals.
 S. Bernfeld: University of Texas at Arlington; Periodic solutions of a class of nonlinear differential equations.
 Bob Hunt: Texas Tech. University; Tangential CauchyRiemann equations.
 G. Knightly: University of Massachusetts; Behavior at infinity of solutions of the NavierStokes equation.
 W. Rundell: Texas A & M University; Uniqueness classes for the Cauchy problem for pseudoparabolic equations.
 M. Strauss: Texas Tech. University; Uniqueness in the Cauchy problem.
 Linda J. Hayes: University of Texas at Austin; Numerical techniques for nonlinear parabolic equations using patch approximations.
 J. Neuberger: North Texas State University; Iterative methods for systems of nonlinear p.d.e.'s.
 J. Eisenfeld: University of Texas at Arlington; Inverse problems in differential equations.
 Peter Bates: Pan American University; Hilbert space methods for nonlinear systems of p.d.e.'s.
 J. R. Ward: Pan American University; Existence of solutions for some nonlinear equations and applications.
 L. Salvadori: University of Texas at Arlington; Attractivity and Hopf bifurcation.
 Wayne Ford: Texas Tech. University; Porous media problems.
 Steve Fulling: Texas A & M University; Differential equations and the construction of states and observables in linear quantum field theories.
 Chris Cosner: Texas A & M University; Degenerate second order elliptic systems.
 M. Cantor: University of Texas at Austin; Boundary value problems for asymptotically homogeneous elliptic operators on exterior regions.
 V. Alexiades: University of Texas at Austin; Singular perturbations and singular parabolic p.d.e.'s.
 R. Bank: University of Texas at Austin; Optimal order process for solving finite element equations (with Todd Dupont, University of Chicago).
 Andy Sherman: University of Texas at Austin; Computational aspects of multigrid methods.