- Home
- Best Scientists - Mathematics
- James Isenberg

Discipline name
D-index
D-index (Discipline H-index) only includes papers and citation values for an examined
discipline in contrast to General H-index which accounts for publications across all
disciplines.
Citations
Publications
World Ranking
National Ranking

Mathematics
D-index
46
Citations
6,895
191
World Ranking
994
National Ranking
466

2021 - Fellow of the American Mathematical Society For contributions to mathematical general relativity and geometry flows.

2000 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For his pioneering work on global issues in general relativity and for his contributions to the field

- Quantum mechanics
- Mathematical analysis
- General relativity

James Isenberg mainly investigates Mathematical analysis, Einstein, Mathematical physics, Classical mechanics and Ricci flow. His Mathematical analysis research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Mean curvature and Curvature. His research in Einstein intersects with topics in Space, Singularity and Class.

His Mathematical physics research incorporates themes from Symmetry, Spacetime and Quantum gauge theory. James Isenberg combines subjects such as Theoretical physics and Degenerate energy levels with his study of Classical mechanics. He focuses mostly in the field of Ricci flow, narrowing it down to matters related to Pure mathematics and, in some cases, Curvature of Riemannian manifolds.

- Black Hole Physics: Basic Concepts and New Developments (412 citations)
- The Ricci Flow: Techniques and Applications (292 citations)
- Momentum maps and classical relativistic fields. Part 1: Covariant Field Theory (220 citations)

His scientific interests lie mostly in Mathematical physics, Mathematical analysis, Einstein, Pure mathematics and Ricci flow. His Mathematical physics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Singularity and Gravitation, Spacetime, Quantum mechanics. The Spacetime study combines topics in areas such as Cauchy distribution, Cauchy horizon and Homogeneous space.

His Mathematical analysis research incorporates elements of Mean curvature, Mean curvature flow, Curvature and Scalar curvature. His study with Einstein involves better knowledge in Classical mechanics. His Ricci flow research integrates issues from Flow, Gravitational singularity and Metric.

- Mathematical physics (33.88%)
- Mathematical analysis (30.99%)
- Einstein (21.90%)

- Mathematical physics (33.88%)
- Mathematical analysis (30.99%)
- Einstein (21.90%)

James Isenberg mainly focuses on Mathematical physics, Mathematical analysis, Einstein, Ricci flow and Pure mathematics. His Mathematical physics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cauchy distribution and Class. The various areas that James Isenberg examines in his Mathematical analysis study include Mean curvature and Curvature.

His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including General relativity, Theoretical physics and Ricci-flat manifold. The concepts of his Ricci flow study are interwoven with issues in Flow and Gravitational singularity. His research investigates the connection with Pure mathematics and areas like Initial value problem which intersect with concerns in Renormalization group flow and Order.

- Quasilinear Hyperbolic Fuchsian Systems and AVTD Behavior in T 2 -Symmetric Vacuum Spacetimes (43 citations)
- General Relativity and Gravitation: A Centennial Perspective (41 citations)
- Non-CMC solutions of the Einstein constraint equations on asymptotically Euclidean manifolds (21 citations)

- Quantum mechanics
- General relativity
- Mathematical analysis

The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Mathematical physics, Ricci flow, Flow, Einstein and Pure mathematics. His research integrates issues of Gravitation and Spacetime in his study of Mathematical physics. His study in Ricci flow is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Riemann curvature tensor, Gravitational singularity, Metric and Gaussian curvature.

The study incorporates disciplines such as Mathematical analysis, Laplace operator, Open set and Curvature, Ricci curvature in addition to Flow. His work on Poincaré conjecture as part of general Mathematical analysis study is frequently linked to Geometrization conjecture, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Einstein research includes elements of General relativity, Mean curvature and Initial value problem.

This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.

The Ricci Flow: Techniques and Applications

Bennett Chow;Bennett Chow;Sun-Chin Chu;David Glickenstein;Christine Guenther.

**(2007)**

321 Citations

Momentum maps and classical relativistic fields. Part 1: Covariant Field Theory

Mark J. Gotay;Jerrold E. Marsden;James Isenberg.

arXiv: Mathematical Physics **(1997)**

315 Citations

Symmetries of cosmological Cauchy horizons

Vincent Moncrief;James Isenberg.

Communications in Mathematical Physics **(1983)**

305 Citations

Constant mean curvature solutions of the Einstein constraint equations on closed manifolds

James Isenberg.

Classical and Quantum Gravity **(1995)**

295 Citations

Black Hole Physics: Basic Concepts and New Developments

Valeri P. Frolov;Igor D. Novikov;James A. Isenberg.

Physics Today **(2000)**

262 Citations

Asymptotic behavior of the gravitational field and the nature of singularities in gowdy spacetimes

James Isenberg;Vincent Moncrief.

Annals of Physics **(1990)**

260 Citations

Einstein constraints on asymptotically Euclidean manifolds

Yvonne Choquet-Bruhat;James Isenberg;James W. York.

Physical Review D **(2000)**

200 Citations

The Ricci Flow: Techniques and Applications: Part II: Analytic Aspects

Bennett Chow;Bennett Chow;Sun-Chin Chu;David Glickenstein;Christine Guenther.

**(2007)**

183 Citations

Non-self-dual gauge fields

James Isenberg;Philip B. Yasskin;Paul S. Green.

Physics Letters B **(1978)**

166 Citations

The Constraint Equations

R. Bartnik;J. Isenberg.

The Einstein Equations and the Large Scale Behavior of Gravitational Fields **(2004)**

159 Citations

If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.

Contact us

We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below:

Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey

Yale University

University of Vienna

Stanford University

Pennsylvania State University

California Institute of Technology

University of Wisconsin–Madison

Johannes Gutenberg University of Mainz

Sorbonne University

Princeton University

University of Passau

London School of Economics and Political Science

Stevens Institute of Technology

University of Kentucky

University of St Andrews

Otto-von-Guericke University Magdeburg

University of New South Wales

University of Queensland

University of Geneva

National Institutes of Health

Ariel University

Chinese Academy of Sciences

Michigan Technological University

Université Libre de Bruxelles

Oregon Health & Science University

Oregon Health & Science University

Something went wrong. Please try again later.