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04/11/2019


29/10/2019



Festival della Scienza - Genova - 26 ottobre 2019
Cuore matematico - La scienza dei numeri per comprendere il corpo umano - Lectio Magistralis con Alfio Quarteroni

15/10/2019


15/10/2019


16/09/2019



Caccia al tesoro finanziaria

16/09/2019



Fare Educazione Finanziaria nelle scuole secondarie
Dipartimento di Matematica - 15 ottobre 2019

13/09/2019



MeetMeTonight 2019

18/07/2019



Polimifest
Il diritto di contare: introduce Alessandra Menafoglio

17/07/2019



Math and the King - ICIAM 2019
His Majesty Felipe VI of Spain officially opened the 2019 International Congress on Industrial and Applied Mathematics (ICIAM) Conference in Valencia . In this photo, King Felipe talks, among others, with professor Alfio Quarteroni, keynote speaker at the conference

27/05/2019



Aspetti linguistici dell'apprendimento della matematica nella scuola primaria
18 giugno 2019 - ore 9.30 - aula Rogers

20/05/2019



lunedì 27 maggio 2019 - ore 18.30 - aula De Donato

14/05/2019


06/05/2019


29/04/2019



Corso di Studi in Ingegneria Matematica: presentazione Laurea Magistrale
mercoledì 22 maggio 2019 - ore 17:15 - aula CI. 1

27/03/2019



Incontro tra PhD programs e Ingegneria Matematica
10 aprile 2019

26/03/2019



Faces of Geometry. From Agnesi to Mirzakhani
13 maggio 2019 Aula Magna del Politecnico di Milano

20/03/2019


05/03/2019



Premio Pianeta Galileo 2019 al Prof. Alfio Quarteroni
Premio Pianeta Galileo 2019 al Prof. Alfio Quarteroni
 more

04/03/2019



SAFARI NJEMA - From informal mobility to mobility policies through big data analysis

04/03/2019



IL POLITECNICO CURATORE DEL PADIGLIONE ITALIA ALLA TRIENNALE

28/02/2019


15/02/2019


14/02/2019



PIDAY 2019

06/02/2019


04/02/2019



Seminari di Cultura Matematica
2019 - XVIII ciclo

28/01/2019



2019 RISM Congress: Modelling the Cardiac Function - iHEART
Three days of lectures to focus on the latest achievements in modelling the heart function. For updated program and details for registration, please see http://iheart.polimi.it/mcf2019
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24/01/2019



GIZA, IL SOLE E LE ALTRE STELLE
Civico Planetario di Milano - 15 febbraio 2019 - ore 21.00

23/01/2019



SPORT 2.0: TRA BIG DATA E GESTIONE DEL TALENTO
Incontro con: Davide Mazzanti, allenatore Nazionale italiana di Pallavolo femminile e Piercesare Secchi, docente di Statistica, Politecnico di Milano

22/01/2019


22/01/2019


17/01/2019


15/01/2019


  Dicono di noi...

  Eventi di oggi 19 novembre 2019

  • nov 19 mar 2019

    MOX Seminar Series
    Julius Guccione, Construction and validation of subject-specific biventricular finite-element models of healthy and failing swine hearts from high-resolution diffusion tensor mri,  19-11-2019, ore 15:00
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    MOX
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    • MOX Seminar Series
    • Julius Guccione
    • Surgery Division of Adult Cardiothoracic Surgery, University of California San Francisco (UCSF)
    • Construction and validation of subject-specific biventricular finite-element models of healthy and failing swine hearts from high-resolution diffusion tensor mri
    • Martedì 19 novembre 2019 alle ore 15:00
    • aula consiglio VII piano
    • Abstract
      What if physicians and surgeons could virtually analyze their patients’ health and plan therapies and surgeries using the same advanced modeling and simulation technology that the automotive, aerospace, energy and hi-tech industries rely on to test their product before they are built? As early as 1906, researchers first began suggesting the solution of continuum mechanics problems by modeling the body with a lattice of elastic bars and employing frame analysis methods. In 1941, Courant recognized piecewise polynomial interpolation over triangular subregions as a Rayleigh-Ritz solution of variational problems. Since there were no computers at the time, neither approach was practical and Courant’s work was largely forgotten until engineers had independently developed it. By 1953, structural engineers were solving matrix stiffness equations with digital computers. The widespread use of finite element methods in engineering began with the classic papers by Turner et al. and Argyris and Kelsey. The name “finite element” was coined in 1960, and the method began to be recognized as mathematically rigorous by 1963. The creation of subject-specific biventricular finite element models has been a long-term endeavor within the biomedical engineering community. Using high resolution (0.3 × 0.3 × 0.8 mm) ex-vivo data, we constructed precise fully subject-specific biventricular finite-element models of healthy and failing swine hearts. Each model includes fully subject-specific geometries, myofiber architecture and, in the case of the failing heart, fibrotic tissue distribution. Each model was calibrated using subject-specific experimental data and compared with independent in-vivo strain data obtained from echocardiography. Our methods produced highly detailed representations of swine hearts that function mechanically in a remarkably similar manner to the in-vivo subject-specific strains on a global and regional comparison. The degree of subject-specificity included in the models represents a milestone for modeling efforts that captures realism of the whole heart. This study establishes a foundation for future computational studies that can apply these validated methods to advance cardiac mechanics research.

      Contatto: alfio.quarteroni@polimi.it

      This seminar is organized within the ERC-2016-ADG Research project iHEART - An Integrated Heart Model for
      the simulation of the cardiac function, that has received funding from the European Research Council (ERC)
      under the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme (grant agreement No 740132)

    • Julius Guccione
      Julius M. Guccione, Jr., Ph.D. is Professor of Surgery, Surgery/Division of Adult Cardiothoracic Surgery at UCSF. He specializes in the realistic simulation of the efficacy of novel surgical procedures and devices for treating ischemic cardiomyopathy. Dr. Guccione graduated with a B.S. in Biomedical Engineering from Tulane University. He obtained his M.S. and Ph.D. in Bioengineering from UCSD. He completed a research fellowship in Biomedical Engineering at The Johns Hopkins University.
      The American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering (AIMBE) inducted Dr. Guccione, Jr., Ph.D., to its College of Fellows in March 2019. Dr. Guccione was nominated, reviewed, and elected by peers and members of the College of Fellows for "outstanding contributions to the development, validation and dissemination of a unified foundation for cardiovascular in silico medicine."
    • Politecnico di Milano, Dipartimento di Matematica via Bonardi 9, 20133 Milano - Telefono: +39 02 2399 4505 - Fax: +39 02 2399 4568

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