Michael Lacey, a renowned American Professor of Mathematics

Michael Lacey is an American, born on 26th September 1956. In 1981 he acquired a degree from the University of Texas, Austin. Michael Lacey is known to be a good mentor to several students this including undergraduates, graduated graduates and post-doctoral students. From the records, he has over 100 publications in collaboration with other professors in relation to mathematics.

In the year 1987 at Urban-Champaign, he received his P.H.D from the University of Illinois under the supervision of Walter Philip. He managed to find a solution to a problem related to the law of the iterated logarithm for characteristic empirical functions.

Apparently, this solution was his thesis under Banach spaces in the area of probability. As time went by, he got to work on probability, ergodic theory and the most significant area, harmonic analysis.

After getting P.H.D, Michael Lacey first technical experience was at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and the Louisiana State University. In this time Michael Lacey together with Walter Philip presented their evidence of the central limit theorem which is almost definite.

Michael Lacey received a postdoctoral fellow between the years 1989 to 1996 when he was still working at Indiana University. While pursuing the fellowship, he began reading the bilinear Hilbert transform.

Coincidentally, the transform was the subject of supposition by Albert Calderon in this time whereas in the year 1996 Michael Lacey, and Christoph Thiele had solved the transform and had been awarded the Salem Prize. Read more: Michael Lacey | Wikipedia

Mr. Lacey has been a professor of mathematics since the year 1996 at the Georgia Institution of technology. He was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship in 2004 for joint work with Xiaochun Li. He became a fellow of the American Mathematical Society in 2012.

This society is made up of professional mathematicians whose interests involve mathematical research and scholarships which are meant to serve the world through publications advocacy among other channels.

Apart from being a lecturer at Georgia Institute of Technology, Lacey has had the privilege to author several books. A good example being ‘Stein on the Hilbert Transform on Vector Fields’.

Also, he has authored numerous articles in both physics and mathematics. Lacey has also directed a number of training grants at the university specifically the MCTP and the VIGRE awards under NSF.

The society was founded in the year 1988 the headquarters being at Providence, Rhodes island. To the moment it has approximately 30,000 members.

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