Click here to load reader

PROCEEDINGS - tmb/2017.TMB.Proceedings.Abstracts.Final.pdf Physics of Atmosphere 59 environmental fluid dynamics, forecasting and climate change, turbulent flows in stratified media

  • View
    3

  • Download
    0

Embed Size (px)

Text of PROCEEDINGS - tmb/2017.TMB.Proceedings.Abstracts.Final.pdf Physics of Atmosphere 59 environmental...

  • Turbulent Mixing and Beyond Sixth International Conference

    Tenth Anniversary Program

    PROCEEDINGS

    ABSTRACTS

    14 - 18 August, 2017 The Abdus Salam International Centre for

    Theoretical Physics Trieste, Italy

  • ii

    Abstracts of the Proceedings of the Sixth International Conference Tenth Anniversary Program ‘Turbulent Mixing and Beyond’

    14-18 August, 2017 The Abdus Salam International Centre for Theoretical Physics, Trieste, Italy

    Edited by Snezhana I. Abarzhi, Hiroshi Azechi, Boris Galperin, Serge Gauthier, Walter Gekelman, Katsunobu Nishihara, Pui-Kuen Yeung

    Copyright © 2017 The Abdus Salam International Centre for Theoretical Physics

    ISBN 978-92-95003-60-6

  • iii

    Organizers of TMB-217, including members of Organizing Committee, Young Scientist Award and Best Poster Award Committees

     Snezhana I. Abarzhi (The University of Western Australia, AU)  W. David Arnett (University of Arizona, USA)  Sergei I. Anisimov (Landau Institute for Theoretical Physics, Russia)  Hiroshi Azechi (Institute for Laser Engineering, Japan)  Serge Gauthier (Commissariat à l'Energie Atomique, France)  Boris Galperin (University of South Florida, USA)  Walter Gekelman (University of California Los Angeles, USA)  Katsunobu Nishihara (Institute for Laser Engineering, Japan)  Evgeny E. Meshkov (Russian Federal Nuclear Center, Russia)  Bruce R. Remington (Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, USA)  Katepalli R. Sreenivasan (New York University, USA)  P.-K. Yeung (Georgia Institute of Technology, USA)

    Local Organizers of TMB-2017 - the ICTP Activity SMR3141

     Matteo Marsili (International Centre for Theoretical Physics, Italy)  Joseph J. Niemela (International Centre for Theoretical Physics, Italy)  Sandro Scandolo (International Centre for Theoretical Physics, Italy)  Federica Delconte (Secretariat, International Centre for Theoretical Pysics, Italy)

    Program 'Turbulent Mixing and Beyond' Coordination Board

     Snezhana I. Abarzhi (The University of Western Australia, AU)  Malcolm J. Andrews (Los Alamos National Laboratory, USA)  Sergei I. Anisimov (Landau Institute for Theoretical Physics, Russia)  Hiroshi Azechi (Insitute for Laser Engineering, Osaka, Japan)  Vladimir E. Fortov (Institute for High Energy Densities, Russia)  Serge Gauthier (Commissariat a l’Energie Atomique, France)  Christopher J. Keane (Washington State University, USA)  Joseph J. Niemela (International Centre for Theoretical Physics, Italy)  Katsunobu Nishihara (Insitute for Laser Engineering, Japan)  Sergei S. Orlov (Stanford University, USA)  Bruce A. Remington (Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, USA)  Robert Rosner (University of Chicago, USA)  Katepalli R. Sreenivasan (New York University, USA)  Alexander L. Velikovich (Naval Research Laboratory, USA)

    Technical support  Daniil V. Ilyin (California Institute of Technology, USA)  Shannon Algar (The University of Western Australia, AU)  Annie Naveh (The University of Western Australia, AU)

    Publishing support

     Edoardo Nattelli (International Centre for Theoretical Physics, Italy)  Sabrina Visintin (International Centre for Theoretical Physics, Italy)

  • iv

    Scientific Advisory Committee  S.I. Abarzhi (The University of Western Australia, AU)  Y. Aglitskiy (Science Applications International Corporation, USA)  W.D. Arnett (University of Arizona, USA)  H. Azechi (Institute for Laser Engineering, Osaka, Japan)  M.J. Andrews (Los Alamos National Laboratory, USA)  S.I. Anisimov (Landau Institute for Theoretical Physics, Russia)  E. Bodenschatz (Max Plank Instr Dynamics and Self-Organization, Germany)  A. Casner (Commissariat à l'Energie Atomique, France)  D. Clark (Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, USA)  S. Cowley (Imperial College, UK)  P.Cvitanovich (Georgia Institute of Technology, USA)  S. Dalziel (Cambridge University, UK)  R. Ecke (Los Alamos National Laboratory, USA)  Y. Fukumoto (Kyushu University, Japan)  B. Galperin (University of South Florida, USA)  S. Gauthier (Commissariat à l'Energie Atomique, France)  W. Gekelman (University of Calfornia Los Angeles, USA)  G.A. Glatzmaier (University of California at Santa Cruz, USA)  J.J. Glimm (SUNY Stony Brook, USA)  W.A. Goddard III (California Institute of Technology, USA)  O. Hurricane (Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, USA)  J. Jimenez (Universidad Politecnica de Madrid, Spain)  L. Joly (Institut Supérieur de l'Aéronautique et de l'Espace, France)  S. Lebedev (Imperial College, UK)  D.I. Meiron (California Institute of Technology, USA)  E.E. Meshkov (National Nuclear Research University, Russia)  P. Moin (Stanford University, USA)  H. Nagib (Illinois Institute of Technology, USA)  A. Nepomnyashchy (Technion, Israel)  J. Niemela (International Center for Theoretical Physics, Italy)  K. Nishihara (Institute for Laser Engineering, Osaka, Japan)  E. Ott (University of Maryland, USA)  S.B. Pope (Cornell University, USA)  A. Pouquet (National Center for Atmospheric Research, USA)  B.A. Remington (Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, USA)  A.J. Schmitt (Naval Research Laboratory, USA)  C.-W. Shu (Brown University, USA)  V. Smalyuk (Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, USA)  K.R. Sreenivasan (New York University, USA)  A.L. Velikovich (Naval Research Laboratory, USA)  V. Yakhot (Boston University, USA)  P.K. Yeung (Georgia Institute of Technology, USA)  F.A. Williams (University of California at San Diego, USA)  E. Zweibel (University of Wisconsin Madison, USA)

    Sponsors  The National Science Foundation, USA  The Department of Energy, USA  The Abdus Salam International Centre for Theoretical Physics, Italy  The New York University, USA  The University of Western Australia, AU

  • v

    Preface The goals of the program 'Turbulent Mixing and Beyond' are to expose the

    generic problem of non-equilibrium processes to a wide scientific community, to promote the development of new ideas in tackling fundamental aspects of the problem, to assist in application of novel approaches in a broad range of phenomena, where these processes occur, and to have a potential impact on technology.

    Program 'Turbulent Mixing and Beyond' has been founded in 2007 with the support of international scientific community and of international funding agencies and institutions. This is the program established for scientists by scientists. It is merit-based, and is shaped by requirements of novelty, academic credentials, and information quality. To date, TMB community unites thousands researchers worldwide, including scientists from academia, national laboratories, corporations and industry, at experienced and at advanced stages of their careers.

    TMB International Conferences have been organized in 2007, 2009, 2011, 2013, and 2014. They found that TMB-related problems have in common a set of outstanding research issues; these challenging TMB problems can indeed be solved, via discovery of their fundamentals; the TMB participants conduct highly innovative research and their interactions strengthen the community might.

    TMB-2017 is the 6th International Conference 10th Anniversary Program. It considers the broad variety of TMB themes, and is focused on fundamentals of non- equilibrium transport. Its objectives are to advance knowledge of non-equilibrium dynamics, and to have a positive impact on our understanding of a variety of natural phenomena, from atomistic to astrophysical scales, on principles of theoretical modeling of non-equilibrium dynamics at continuous and at kinetic scales, on methods of experimental diagnostics and numerical modeling techniques, and on technology development in, for instance, fusion, nano-electronics, telecommunications, aeronautics, gas and oil industry.

    Non-equilibrium processes control a broad variety of phenomena in fluids, plasmas and materials, over celestial to atomistic scales. Examples include inertial confinement and magnetic fusion, supernovae and accretion disks, planetary convection and geophysics, reactive flows and super-critical fluids, formation of phase boundaries and material transformation under impact, non-canonical turbulence and turbulent mixing, nano-technology and communications. Addressing contemporary scientific and societal challenges posed by alternative energy sources, developing cutting-edge technologies for laser micromachining and for industrial applications in the areas of aeronautics and aerodynamics, efficient using of non-renewable resources, - requires us to in-depth understand the fundamentals of non-equilibrium dynamics, to be able gather high quality experimental and cyber data and derive knowledge from these data, and, ultimately, to achieve a better control of these complex processes.

    Non-equilibrium processes present everywhere. They often involve sharp changes of vector and scalar flow fields, and may also include strong accelerations and shocks, radiation transport and chemical reactions, diffusion of species and electric charges, among other effe

Search related