Michael Lacey- Georgia Tech Mathematician

Michael Lacey is an American mathematician based at the University of Georgia Tech. He has worked with the notion of probability in the area of something called “Banach spaces”- this is a type of vector space.

Additionally, he solved something called a “iterated logarithm problem”, and this is in the in the area of functions in of an empirically characteristic nature . He has also worked in the field of probability theory- an important area of statistics. Learn more about Michael Lacey: http://people.math.gatech.edu/~lacey/

His has worked at Universities such as the University of North Carolina, and also Louisiana State University. Additionally he worked at Indiana University for about seven years. He also had a mathematical institution’s post-doctoral fellowship. Read more: Michael Lacey | Wikipedia and Michael Lacey |Math Alliance

He also won the Salem prize in 1996 jointly with Alberto Calderon and furthermore also won a Guggenheim Fellowship for joint work with a mathematician Xiaochun Li. Lacey is also a member of the American mathematical society.

During the tenure of this fellowship he began a study of something called the “bilinear Hilbert transformation”. He has already written various articles on the Hilbert transformations and the like for mathematical journals. A listing of his publications can be found on Lacey’s Georgia Tech website.

Lacey is highly acclaimed and has been awarded by the Guggenheim Foundation and Simons Foundations. He research interests are harmonic analysis and probability. Indeed his Phd students have gone on to successful positions in industry and academia.

He is a top rated math faculty member at Georgia tech. He has also written in the area of Ergodic theorems in addition Hilbert transformations, and these pieces can also be found referenced at his website at Georgia Tech. For those interested in the curriculum, a list of his syllabus for his classes can be found also on the Georgia Tech website.