https://drexelmagazine.org/compare/panera-bread-essay-contest/18/ essay on personal hygiene for kids absorbica accutane coupon https://plastic-pollution.org/trialrx/nose-bleeds-and-accutane/31/ https://climbingguidesinstitute.org/4469-thesis-builder-for-argumentative-essay/ bar council essay competition winners persuasive essay topics about animals see discursive writing sample essay essay commentary words how to write an essay like a newspaper article https://cadasb.org/pharmacy/lamictal-tremors-in-children/13/ https://www.carrollkennelclub.org/phrasing/cadet-college-skardu-old-papers/6/ crestor discount program https://campuschildcare-old.wm.edu/thinking/how-to-behave-essay/10/ conculsion sample family nurse practitioner essay add cake subtract self esteem essay how to find a research paper topic go site biaxin side effects in children https://caberfaepeaks.com/school/best-college-application-essay-service/27/ follow site paper grid generator buy my resume crucible hypocrisy essay poem analysis essay example i will pay for essay how to write the sample way annotated bibliography source link viagra party drug essay about my institute essay inspirational stories Hosted by QUT from 28 Jan. to 1 Feb. 2014
Over 100 MISG delegates worked on solving industry problems from Venus Shell Systems Pty Ltd, Centor Designs, Bechtel, Transport and Main Roads (QLD Government), CSIRO, and Fonterra Co-operative Group Limited
Details of industry projects from 2014.
MISG Special Guests in 2014
Professor Terry Speed, winner of the 2013 Prime Minister’s Prize for Science, opened the MISG in 2014.
Professor Speed is head of bio-informatics at the Walter and Eliza Institute for Medical Research, Melbourne. His research interests lie in the application of statistics to genetics and genomics, and to related fields such as proteomics, metabolomics and epigenomics.
Professor Speed recently received the Prime Minister’s Prize for Science in recognisition of his diverse career, including the development of statistical models to predict the mortality rates of some cancers and the need for surgery on others.
Professor Speed has also used his knowledge and experience to give evidence at the OJ Simpson trial and predict the location of big pink diamonds in the East Kimberley.
In 1984 as chief of CSIRO’s then Division of Mathematics and Statistics Professor Speed was part of the team that started the MISG.
Professor Ian Chubb, Australia’s Chief Scientist, presented the MISG 2014 Invited Address.
In 1999, Professor Ian Chubb was made an Officer in the Order of Australia (AO) for “service to the development of higher education policy and its implementation at state, national and international levels, as an administrator in the tertiary education sector, and to research particularly in the field of neuroscience”.
In 2006, he was made a Companion (AC) in the order for “service to higher education, including research and development policy in the pursuit of advancing the national interest socially, economically, culturally and environmentally, and to the facilitation of a knowledge-based global economy”.
He has held numerous senior executive leadership roles in Australian universities including Vice-Chancellor of Flinders University (1995-2000), and the Australian National University (2001-2011).
At the MISG 2014, Professor Chubb will talk about ensuring Australia’s science, technology, engineering and mathematics enterprise.
International guest – Professor Alistair Fitt
“MISG2013 was a great meeting of mathematics-in-industry in its purest form. The projects were all real-world problems, with mathematics making a huge contribution to their solutions.”
Specialising in industrial applied mathematics research, he has published close to 100 research papers and has spent many years attending study groups with industry all over the world.
Professor Fitt says that the Australian Mathematics in Industry has been at the forefront of world industrial mathematics for many years. “Industry can benefit from having a diverse group of mathematical experts spend a whole week considering one of their problems in depth. This is usually something difficult to realise in a pure industrial setting” says Professor Fitt.