The Michigan Engineer News Center

Professors Valeriy Ivanov and Nikolaos Katopodes receive MICDE Catalyst Grant

Professors Valeriy Ivanov and Nikolaos Katopodes were among a group of four researchers to receive one of these grants for their project "Urban Flood Modeling at 'Human Action' Scale: Harnessing the Power of Reduced-Order Approaches and Uncertainty Quantification."| Short Read

The Michigan Institute for Computational Discovery and Engineering has awarded its second round of Catalyst Grants, providing between $80,000 and $90,000 each to seven innovative projects in computational science. The proposals were judged on novelty, likelihood of success at catalyzing larger programs and potential to leverage ARC’s computing resources. Professors Valeriy Ivanov and Nikolaos Katopodes were among a group of four researchers to receive one of these grants for their project “Urban Flood Modeling at ‘Human Action’ Scale: Harnessing the Power of Reduced-Order Approaches and Uncertainty Quantification.” Details are below.

Researchers: Valeriy Ivanov, Civil and Environmental Engineering; Nikolaos Katopodes, Civil and Environmental Engineering; Darren McKague Climate and Space Sciences and Engineering; Khachik Sargsyan, Sandia National Labs.

Description: The research team will demonstrate urban flood monitoring and prediction capabilities using NASA Cyclone Global Navigation Satellite System (CYGNSS) data and relying on state-of-the-science uncertainty quantification tools in a proof-of-concept urban flooding problem of high complexity.

The full story can be found here.

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Researchers
  • Valeriy Ivanov

    Valeriy Ivanov

    Associate Professor of Environmental and Water Resources and Ecohydrology and Hydraulic Engineering

  • Nikolaos Katopodes

    Nikolaos Katopodes

    Professor of Environmental and Water Resources and Ecohydrology and Hydraulic Engineering

BepiColombo approaching Mercury. Credit: European Space Agency

U-M researchers to help unravel Mercury, solar system mysteries

In ESA's BepiColombo mission, an examination of the particles in Mercury's upper atmosphere will shed light on what the planet is made of. | Medium Read