Gerald Kruse's Research
Dr. Kruse's research interests include Algorithm Experimentation, Scientific Computing, and Parallel Computing, and he is always interested in ways to teach Mathematics and Computer Science more effectively. His recent publications and presentations include the following:
- "A Useful Case-Study in Algorithmic Experimentation: Unexpected Timing Results for Heapsort," SIGCSE 2007 Poster Session, Covington, KY, March 2007.
- "How I Taught a Full Semester of Computer Graphics in Two Weeks, in Germany, and Lived to Tell About It...," SIGCSE 2006 Poster Session, Houston, TX, March 2006.
- "How Google Relies on Discrete Mathematics," Joint Mathematics Meetings, Atlanta, GA, January 2005.
- " 'Magic Numbers' Approach to Introducing Binary Number Representation in Introductory Computer Science Classes," Joint Mathematics Meetings, Phoenix, AZ, January 2004.
- "Introducting Writing in the CS Curriculum," SIGCSE 2004 Panel, Hampton, VA, March 2004.
- "Spectral Element Methods for Transitional Flows in Complex Geometries," P.F. Fischer, G. W. Kruse, and F. Loth, Journal of Scientific Computing, December 2002.