Capítols de llibrehttp://hdl.handle.net/2117/809132019-09-21T19:21:44Z2019-09-21T19:21:44ZCoatings and inks for food packaging including nanomaterialsBautista, LorenzoMolina, LauraNiembro, SandraGarcía Torres, José ManuelLópez López, JoséVílchez, Alejandrohttp://hdl.handle.net/2117/1326302019-05-07T03:14:41Z2019-05-06T08:53:43ZCoatings and inks for food packaging including nanomaterials
Bautista, Lorenzo; Molina, Laura; Niembro, Sandra; García Torres, José Manuel; López López, José; Vílchez, Alejandro
2019-05-06T08:53:43ZBautista, LorenzoMolina, LauraNiembro, SandraGarcía Torres, José ManuelLópez López, JoséVílchez, AlejandroLa gestió de la mobilitat: impressió i visions de dos centres de la Universitat Politècnica de CatalunyaPineda Soler, EloiBarahona Fuentes, Claudiahttp://hdl.handle.net/2117/1314952019-04-09T03:03:32Z2019-04-08T14:53:58ZLa gestió de la mobilitat: impressió i visions de dos centres de la Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya
Pineda Soler, Eloi; Barahona Fuentes, Claudia
2019-04-08T14:53:58ZPineda Soler, EloiBarahona Fuentes, ClaudiaInteraction of Magnetic Fields on Ferrofluidic Taylor-Couette FlowAltmeyer, Sebastian Andreashttp://hdl.handle.net/2117/1277202019-01-29T02:51:14Z2019-01-28T13:43:35ZInteraction of Magnetic Fields on Ferrofluidic Taylor-Couette Flow
Altmeyer, Sebastian Andreas
When studying ferrofluidic flows, as one example of magnetic flow dynamics, in terms of instability, bifurcation, and properties, one quickly finds out the additional challenges magnetic fluids introduce compared to the investigation of “classical”, “ordinary” shear flows without any kind of particles. Approximation of ferrofluids as fluids including point-size particles or, more realistic fine size particles, the relaxation times of the magnetic particle, their interaction between each other, i.e., the agglomeration and chain forming effects, and the interaction/response between any external applied field and the internal magnetization are just few examples of challenges to overcome. Further dependence on the considered model system, the direction of the external applied magnetic field (homogeneous or inhomogeneous) is crucial, as it can break the system symmetry and thus generate new solutions. As a result, the classical Navier–Stokes equations become modified to the more complex ferrohydrodynamical equation of motion, incorporating magnetic field and magnetization of the fluid itself, which typically makes numerical simulations expensive and challenging. This chapter provides an overview of the tasks/difficulties from describing and simulating magnetic particles, their interaction, and thus finally resulting modification in rotating flow structures and in particular instabilities and bifurcation behavior.
2019-01-28T13:43:35ZAltmeyer, Sebastian AndreasWhen studying ferrofluidic flows, as one example of magnetic flow dynamics, in terms of instability, bifurcation, and properties, one quickly finds out the additional challenges magnetic fluids introduce compared to the investigation of “classical”, “ordinary” shear flows without any kind of particles. Approximation of ferrofluids as fluids including point-size particles or, more realistic fine size particles, the relaxation times of the magnetic particle, their interaction between each other, i.e., the agglomeration and chain forming effects, and the interaction/response between any external applied field and the internal magnetization are just few examples of challenges to overcome. Further dependence on the considered model system, the direction of the external applied magnetic field (homogeneous or inhomogeneous) is crucial, as it can break the system symmetry and thus generate new solutions. As a result, the classical Navier–Stokes equations become modified to the more complex ferrohydrodynamical equation of motion, incorporating magnetic field and magnetization of the fluid itself, which typically makes numerical simulations expensive and challenging. This chapter provides an overview of the tasks/difficulties from describing and simulating magnetic particles, their interaction, and thus finally resulting modification in rotating flow structures and in particular instabilities and bifurcation behavior.Binary systems and their nuclear explosionsIsern Vilaboy, JordiHernanz Carbó, MargaritaJosé Pont, Jordihttp://hdl.handle.net/2117/1275932019-01-28T09:33:02Z2019-01-25T12:20:30ZBinary systems and their nuclear explosions
Isern Vilaboy, Jordi; Hernanz Carbó, Margarita; José Pont, Jordi
2019-01-25T12:20:30ZIsern Vilaboy, JordiHernanz Carbó, MargaritaJosé Pont, JordiClose contacts at the interface: Experimental-computational synergies for solving complexity problemsTorras Costa, JuanZanuy Gomara, DavidBertran Cànovas, ÒscarAlemán Llansó, CarlosPuiggalí Bellalta, JordiRevilla López, Guillermohttp://hdl.handle.net/2117/1275892019-01-26T02:51:35Z2019-01-25T12:08:35ZClose contacts at the interface: Experimental-computational synergies for solving complexity problems
Torras Costa, Juan; Zanuy Gomara, David; Bertran Cànovas, Òscar; Alemán Llansó, Carlos; Puiggalí Bellalta, Jordi; Revilla López, Guillermo
The study of material science has been long devoted to the disentanglement of bulk structures which mainly entails finding the inner structure of materials. That structure is accountable for a major portion of materials’ properties. Yet, as our knowledge of these “backbones” enlarged so did the interest for the materials’ boundaries properties which means the properties at the frontier with the surrounding environment that is called interface. The interface is thus to be understood as the sum of the material’s surface plus the surrounding environment be it in solid, liquid or gas phase. The study of phenomena at this interface requires both the use of experimental and theoretical techniques and, above all, a wise combination of them in order to shed light over the most intimate details at atomic, molecular and mesostructure levels. Here, we report several cases to be used as proof of concept of the results achieved when studying interface phenomena by combining a myriad of experimental and theoretical tools to overcome the usual limitation regardind ¿atomic detail, size and time scales and systems of complex composition. Real world examples of the combined experimental-theoretical work and new tools, software, is offered to the readers.
2019-01-25T12:08:35ZTorras Costa, JuanZanuy Gomara, DavidBertran Cànovas, ÒscarAlemán Llansó, CarlosPuiggalí Bellalta, JordiRevilla López, GuillermoThe study of material science has been long devoted to the disentanglement of bulk structures which mainly entails finding the inner structure of materials. That structure is accountable for a major portion of materials’ properties. Yet, as our knowledge of these “backbones” enlarged so did the interest for the materials’ boundaries properties which means the properties at the frontier with the surrounding environment that is called interface. The interface is thus to be understood as the sum of the material’s surface plus the surrounding environment be it in solid, liquid or gas phase. The study of phenomena at this interface requires both the use of experimental and theoretical techniques and, above all, a wise combination of them in order to shed light over the most intimate details at atomic, molecular and mesostructure levels. Here, we report several cases to be used as proof of concept of the results achieved when studying interface phenomena by combining a myriad of experimental and theoretical tools to overcome the usual limitation regardind ¿atomic detail, size and time scales and systems of complex composition. Real world examples of the combined experimental-theoretical work and new tools, software, is offered to the readers.Supercritical water confined in carbon nanochannelsSala Viñas, JonàsGuàrdia Manuel, ElviraMartí Rabassa, Jordihttp://hdl.handle.net/2117/1271572019-01-24T10:54:41Z2019-01-17T17:14:44ZSupercritical water confined in carbon nanochannels
Sala Viñas, Jonàs; Guàrdia Manuel, Elvira; Martí Rabassa, Jordi
2019-01-17T17:14:44ZSala Viñas, JonàsGuàrdia Manuel, ElviraMartí Rabassa, JordiSandpiles and absorbing-state phase transitions: recent results and open problemsMuñoz Martínez, Miguel ÁngelDickman, RonaldPastor Satorras, RomualdoVespignani, AlessandroZapperi, Stefanohttp://hdl.handle.net/2117/1269142019-01-24T11:48:17Z2019-01-16T09:46:44ZSandpiles and absorbing-state phase transitions: recent results and open problems
Muñoz Martínez, Miguel Ángel; Dickman, Ronald; Pastor Satorras, Romualdo; Vespignani, Alessandro; Zapperi, Stefano
2019-01-16T09:46:44ZMuñoz Martínez, Miguel ÁngelDickman, RonaldPastor Satorras, RomualdoVespignani, AlessandroZapperi, StefanoComplex networks in genomics and proteomicsVicente Solé, RicardoPastor Satorras, Romualdohttp://hdl.handle.net/2117/1267102019-01-24T11:48:16Z2019-01-14T14:56:06ZComplex networks in genomics and proteomics
Vicente Solé, Ricardo; Pastor Satorras, Romualdo
Complex interacting networks are observed in systems from such diverse areas as physics, biology, economics, ecology, and computer science. For example, economic or social interactions often organize themselves in complex network structures. Similar phenomena are observed in traffic flow and in communication networks as the internet. In current problems of the Biosciences, prominent examples are protein networks in the living cell, as well as molecular networks in the genome. On larger scales one finds networks of cells as in neural networks, up to the scale of organisms in ecological food webs.
This book defines the field of complex interacting networks in its infancy and presents the dynamics of networks and their structure as a key concept across disciplines.
The contributions present common underlying principles of network dynamics and their theoretical description and are of interest to specialists as well as to the non-specialized reader looking for an introduction to this new exciting field.
Theoretical concepts include modeling networks as dynamical systems with numerical methods and new graph theoretical methods, but also focus on networks that change their topology as in morphogenesis and self-organization. The authors offer concepts to model network structures and dynamics, focussing on approaches applicable across disciplines.
2019-01-14T14:56:06ZVicente Solé, RicardoPastor Satorras, RomualdoComplex interacting networks are observed in systems from such diverse areas as physics, biology, economics, ecology, and computer science. For example, economic or social interactions often organize themselves in complex network structures. Similar phenomena are observed in traffic flow and in communication networks as the internet. In current problems of the Biosciences, prominent examples are protein networks in the living cell, as well as molecular networks in the genome. On larger scales one finds networks of cells as in neural networks, up to the scale of organisms in ecological food webs.
This book defines the field of complex interacting networks in its infancy and presents the dynamics of networks and their structure as a key concept across disciplines.
The contributions present common underlying principles of network dynamics and their theoretical description and are of interest to specialists as well as to the non-specialized reader looking for an introduction to this new exciting field.
Theoretical concepts include modeling networks as dynamical systems with numerical methods and new graph theoretical methods, but also focus on networks that change their topology as in morphogenesis and self-organization. The authors offer concepts to model network structures and dynamics, focussing on approaches applicable across disciplines.Epidemics and immunization in scale-free networksPastor Satorras, RomualdoVespignani, Alessandrohttp://hdl.handle.net/2117/1266972019-01-24T10:54:37Z2019-01-14T14:01:39ZEpidemics and immunization in scale-free networks
Pastor Satorras, Romualdo; Vespignani, Alessandro
Complex interacting networks are observed in systems from such diverse areas as physics, biology, economics, ecology, and computer science. For example, economic or social interactions often organize themselves in complex network structures. Similar phenomena are observed in traffic flow and in communication networks as the internet. In current problems of the Biosciences, prominent examples are protein networks in the living cell, as well as molecular networks in the genome. On larger scales one finds networks of cells as in neural networks, up to the scale of organisms in ecological food webs.
This book defines the field of complex interacting networks in its infancy and presents the dynamics of networks and their structure as a key concept across disciplines.
The contributions present common underlying principles of network dynamics and their theoretical description and are of interest to specialists as well as to the non-specialized reader looking for an introduction to this new exciting field.
Theoretical concepts include modeling networks as dynamical systems with numerical methods and new graph theoretical methods, but also focus on networks that change their topology as in morphogenesis and self-organization. The authors offer concepts to model network structures and dynamics, focussing on approaches applicable across disciplines.
2019-01-14T14:01:39ZPastor Satorras, RomualdoVespignani, AlessandroComplex interacting networks are observed in systems from such diverse areas as physics, biology, economics, ecology, and computer science. For example, economic or social interactions often organize themselves in complex network structures. Similar phenomena are observed in traffic flow and in communication networks as the internet. In current problems of the Biosciences, prominent examples are protein networks in the living cell, as well as molecular networks in the genome. On larger scales one finds networks of cells as in neural networks, up to the scale of organisms in ecological food webs.
This book defines the field of complex interacting networks in its infancy and presents the dynamics of networks and their structure as a key concept across disciplines.
The contributions present common underlying principles of network dynamics and their theoretical description and are of interest to specialists as well as to the non-specialized reader looking for an introduction to this new exciting field.
Theoretical concepts include modeling networks as dynamical systems with numerical methods and new graph theoretical methods, but also focus on networks that change their topology as in morphogenesis and self-organization. The authors offer concepts to model network structures and dynamics, focussing on approaches applicable across disciplines.Correlations in complex networksSerrano Moral, Maria AngelesBoguña Espinal, MarianPastor Satorras, RomualdoVespignani, Alessandrohttp://hdl.handle.net/2117/1266862019-01-24T10:54:37Z2019-01-14T12:33:44ZCorrelations in complex networks
Serrano Moral, Maria Angeles; Boguña Espinal, Marian; Pastor Satorras, Romualdo; Vespignani, Alessandro
This book is the culmination of three years of research effort on a multidisciplinary project in which physicists, mathematicians, computer scientists and social scientists worked together to arrive at a unifying picture of complex networks. The contributed chapters form a reference for the various problems in data analysis visualization and modeling of complex networks.
2019-01-14T12:33:44ZSerrano Moral, Maria AngelesBoguña Espinal, MarianPastor Satorras, RomualdoVespignani, AlessandroThis book is the culmination of three years of research effort on a multidisciplinary project in which physicists, mathematicians, computer scientists and social scientists worked together to arrive at a unifying picture of complex networks. The contributed chapters form a reference for the various problems in data analysis visualization and modeling of complex networks.