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At the first session of the Challenges in Computing Conference, Carsten Burstedde received the Springer Computational Science and Engineering (CSE) Prize for 2011. The prize is presented every two years to a team of researchers who have collaborated on an outstanding interdisciplinary project. At least two of the recipients must work in different fields of science and they must be less than 40 years old at the time of the award. Burstedde was recognized for his work on a computational model of convection in the Earth’s mantle, developed while he was a postdoc and then a staff researcher at the University of Texas. Burstedde has recently returned to Germany to accept a professorship at the University of Bonn, where he earned his doctorate in 2005. He shares the CSE Prize with Georg Stadler of the University of Texas and Laura Alisic of the California Institute of Technology. The award-winning project merged Burstedde and Stadler’s talents in parallel programming, finite element modelling and applied mathematics on supercomputers with Alisic’s expertise in geophysics. Burstedde’s most significant contribution was the development of new algorithms for adaptive mesh refinement that could be implemented on a supercomputer with as many as 200,000 processors.
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