Lorena A. Barba group


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New Report: Reproducibility and Replicability in Science

Prof. Barba is a co-author of the National Academies study report on "Reproducibility and Replicability in Science." The National Academies of Science, Engineering and Medicine (NASEM) carried out this study on commission from the National Science Foundation, with additional sponsorship from the Sloan Foundation. This report presents the consensus of the committee and is the result... Continue »

Prof. Barba among the finalists for Bender Teaching Award

Prof. Barba was one of the finalists for the Morton A. Bender Teaching Award—five other faculty from across the university received this maximum honor for excellence in teaching at the university. For Prof. Barba, it was close! See the Faculty Awards program in PDF (her mention on page 5)

Boeing Distinguished Colloquium, University of Washington

Prof. Barba gave a Boeing Distinguished Colloquium at the Department of Applied Mathematics, University of Washington, Seattle. Her talk was titled "A Tale of Three Codes—How the sausage is made in computational research."  Abstract: Relating the story of three research codes we’re working on in my lab, I will illustrate the sometimes tortuous progress of... Continue »

Open Source Software Policy Options for NASA Earth and Space Sciences

Prof. Barba is a co-author of the National Academies study report "Open Source Software Policy Options for NASA Earth and Space Sciences," presented to NASA on Sept. 21, 2018. The report is outcome from several in-person meetings, dozens of submitted white papers, and months of collaborative writing. The set of recommendations issued by the committee are... Continue »

Lorena Barba interviewed at O'Reilly JupyterCon 2017

Highlights How I got started using Jupyter for teaching: I met Fernando Perez at a workshop, where he gave a talk about IPython notebooks, and immediately I knew I wanted to use this in my classes. I have used them in my classes ever since. First, in my Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD Python) at Boston... Continue »