David Jerison

 

 


 

David Jerison received his Ph.D. from Princeton University in 1980, and joined the mathematics faculty at MIT in 1981. In 1985, he received an A.P. Sloan Foundation Fellowship and a Presidential Young Investigator Award. In 1999 he was elected to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. In 2004, he was selected for a Margaret MacVicar Faculty Fellowship in recognition of his teaching. In 2012, the American Mathematical Society awarded him and his collaborator Jack Lee the Bergman Prize in Complex Analysis.

Professor Jerison's research focuses on PDEs and Fourier Analysis. He has taught single variable calculus, multivariable calculus, and differential equations at MIT several times each.




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Mar 29th 2016

Master the calculus of curves and coordinate systems; approximate functions with polynomials and infinite series. Part 3 of 3.

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Dec 1st 2015

Discover the integral---what it is and how to compute it. See how to use calculus to model real world phenomena. Part 2 of 3.

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Jun 2nd 2015

Discover the derivative---what it is, how to compute it, and when to apply it in solving real world problems. Part 1 of 3.

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