1999 - Fluid Dynamics Prize, American Physical Society (APS)
1995 - Timoshenko Medal, The American Society of Mechanical Engineers
1993 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For numerous significant contributions to the understanding of the stability and bifurcation theory of fluid motions, the analysis of nonNewtonian fluids, and the lubricated transport of viscous fluids and solids
1991 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1969 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
Mechanics, Classical mechanics, Newtonian fluid, Reynolds number and Mathematical analysis are his primary areas of study. His research on Mechanics often connects related topics like Thermodynamics. His Classical mechanics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Flow, Initial value problem, Compressibility and Fictitious domain method, Finite element method.
Daniel D. Joseph has included themes like Shear stress, Inertia, Settling, Curvature and Viscoelasticity in his Newtonian fluid study. The concepts of his Reynolds number study are interwoven with issues in Drop, Aerodynamics and Breakup. Daniel D. Joseph has researched Mathematical analysis in several fields, including Stokes flow, Constitutive equation and Nonlinear system.
His main research concerns Mechanics, Classical mechanics, Reynolds number, Viscoelasticity and Mathematical analysis. His Mechanics study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Viscosity. His work in Classical mechanics addresses subjects such as Surface tension, which are connected to disciplines such as Capillary action.
His research in Reynolds number intersects with topics in Two-phase flow and Laminar flow. His work carried out in the field of Mathematical analysis brings together such families of science as Flow and Couette flow. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Potential flow around a circular cylinder, Conservative vector field, Viscous liquid and Inviscid flow.
Daniel D. Joseph mainly focuses on Mechanics, Classical mechanics, Viscoelasticity, Potential flow and Conservative vector field. His studies deal with areas such as Velocity potential and Viscosity as well as Mechanics. His Classical mechanics research includes elements of Potential flow around a circular cylinder and Bubble.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Flow, Two-phase flow, Vorticity, Inviscid flow and Reynolds number in addition to Potential flow. The Reynolds number study combines topics in areas such as Fluid dynamics, Geometry, Pipe flow and Fluid mechanics. His Conservative vector field study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Viscous liquid, No-slip condition, Drop and Dissipation.
His primary scientific interests are in Mechanics, Classical mechanics, Potential flow, Reynolds number and Laminar flow. Mechanics is represented through his Two-phase flow, Conservative vector field, Viscous liquid and Cavitation research. His work on Newtonian fluid as part of general Classical mechanics research is often related to Electrodipping force, thus linking different fields of science.
His Potential flow research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Flow, Viscosity and Second-order fluid. Within one scientific family, Daniel D. Joseph focuses on topics pertaining to Fluid dynamics under Reynolds number, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Ultimate tensile strength, Shearing and Pure shear. His Laminar flow research focuses on Turbulence and how it relates to Geometry, Fluid mechanics and Pressure drop.
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Boundary conditions at a naturally permeable wall
Gordon S. Beavers;Daniel D. Joseph.
Journal of Fluid Mechanics (1967)
Elementary stability and bifurcation theory
Gérard Iooss;Daniel D. Joseph.
Stability of fluid motions
Daniel D. Joseph;R. C. DiPrima.
A distributed Lagrange multiplier/fictitious domain method for particulate flows
R. Glowinski;T.-W. Pan;T.I. Hesla;D.D. Joseph.
International Journal of Multiphase Flow (1999)
A fictitious domain approach to the direct numerical simulation of incompressible viscous flow past moving rigid bodies: application to particulate flow
R. Glowinski;T. W. Pan;T. I. Helsa;D. D. Joseph.
Journal of Computational Physics (2001)
Addendum to the paper "Heat waves" [Rev. Mod. Phys. 61, 41 (1989)]
D. D. Joseph;Luigi Preziosi.
Reviews of Modern Physics (1990)
Quasilinear Dirichlet problems driven by positive sources
D. D. Joseph;T. S. Lundgren.
Archive for Rational Mechanics and Analysis (1973)
Fluid dynamics of viscoelastic liquids
Daniel D. Joseph.
Fundamentals of Two-Fluid Dynamics: Part II: Lubricated Transport, Drops and Miscible Liquids
Daniel D Joseph;Yuriko Y Renardy.
The lattice Boltzmann equation method: theoretical interpretation, numerics and implications
R. R. Nourgaliev;Truc-Nam Dinh;T. G. Theofanous;D. Joseph.
International Journal of Multiphase Flow (2003)
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