Application of Hybrid Monte Carlo Algorithm in Heat Transfer
01 Aug 2017-Journal of Heat Transfer-transactions of The Asme (American Society of Mechanical Engineers Digital Collection)-Vol. 139, Iss: 8, pp 082004
About: This article is published in Journal of Heat Transfer-transactions of The Asme.The article was published on 2017-08-01. It has received None citation(s) till now. The article focuses on the topic(s): Hybrid Monte Carlo & Monte Carlo molecular modeling.
01 Jun 1953-Journal of Chemical Physics
Abstract: A general method, suitable for fast computing machines, for investigating such properties as equations of state for substances consisting of interacting individual molecules is described. The method consists of a modified Monte Carlo integration over configuration space. Results for the two‐dimensional rigid‐sphere system have been obtained on the Los Alamos MANIAC and are presented here. These results are compared to the free volume equation of state and to a four‐term virial coefficient expansion.
03 Sep 1987-Physics Letters B
Abstract: We present a new method for the numerical simulation of lattice field theory. A hybrid (molecular dynamics/Langevin) algorithm is used to guide a Monte Carlo simulation. There are no discretization errors even for large step sizes. The method is especially efficient for systems such as quantum chromodynamics which contain fermionic degrees of freedom. Detailed results are presented for four-dimensional compact quantum electrodynamics including the dynamical effects of electrons.
01 Apr 2009-Journal of Engineering Mechanics-asce
Abstract: In recent years, Bayesian model updating techniques based on measured data have been applied to system identification of structures and to structural health monitoring. A fully probabilistic Bayesian model updating approach provides a robust and rigorous framework for these applications due to its ability to characterize modeling uncertainties associated with the underlying structural system and to its exclusive foundation on the probability axioms. The plausibility of each structural model within a set of possible models, given the measured data, is quantified by the joint posterior probability density function of the model parameters. This Bayesian approach requires the evaluation of multidimensional integrals, and this usually cannot be done analytically. Recently, some Markov chain Monte Carlo simulation methods have been developed to solve the Bayesian model updating problem. However, in general, the efficiency of these proposed approaches is adversely affected by the dimension of the model parameter space. In this paper, the Hybrid Monte Carlo method is investigated (also known as Hamiltonian Markov chain method), and we show how it can be used to solve higher-dimensional Bayesian model updating problems. Practical issues for the feasibility of the Hybrid Monte Carlo method to such problems are addressed, and improvements are proposed to make it more effective and efficient for solving such model updating problems. New formulae for Markov chain convergence assessment are derived. The effectiveness of the proposed approach for Bayesian model updating of structural dynamic models with many uncertain parameters is illustrated with a simulated data example involving a ten-story building that has 31 model parameters to be updated.
01 Apr 2002-Journal of Wildlife Management
TL;DR: The basic ideas of MCMC and software BUGS (Bayesian inference using Gibbs sampling) are introduced, stressing that a simple and satisfactory intuition for MCMC does not require extraordinary mathemat- ical sophistication.
Abstract: Markov chain Monte Carlo (MCMC) is a statistical innovation that allows researchers to fit far more com- plex models to data than is feasible using conventional methods. Despite its widespread use in a variety of scien- tific fields, MCMC appears to be underutilized in wildlife applications. This may be due to a misconception that MCMC requires the adoption of a subjective Bayesian analysis, or perhaps simply to its lack of familiarity among wildlife researchers. We introduce the basic ideas of MCMC and software BUGS (Bayesian inference using Gibbs sampling), stressing that a simple and satisfactory intuition for MCMC does not require extraordinary mathemat- ical sophistication. We illustrate the use of MCMC with an analysis of the association between latent factors gov- erning individual heterogeneity in breeding and survival rates of kittiwakes (Rissa tridactyla). We conclude with a discussion of the importance of individual heterogeneity for understanding population dynamics and designing management plans.
21 Aug 2007-Journal of Theoretical Biology
TL;DR: The first structural model for saccular cerebral aneurysm growth is proposed, which is able to predict clinical observations and mechanical test results, for example, in terms of predicted aneurYSm size, shape, wall stress and wall thickness.
Abstract: The first structural model for saccular cerebral aneurysm growth is proposed. It is assumed that the development of the aneurysm is accompanied by a loss of the media, and that only collagen fibres provide load-bearing capacity to the aneurysm wall. The aneurysm is modelled as an axisymmetric multi-layered membrane, exposed to an inflation pressure. Each layer is characterized by an orientation angle, which changes between different layers. The collagen fibres and fibroblasts within a specific layer are perfectly aligned. The growth and the morphological changes of the aneurysm are accomplished by the turnover of collagen. Fibroblasts are responsible for collagen production, and the related deformations are assumed to govern the collagen production rate. There are four key parameters in the model: a normalized pressure, the number of layers in the wall, an exponent in the collagen mass production rate law, and the pre-stretch under which the collagen is deposited. The influence of the model parameters on the aneurysmal response is investigated, and a stability analysis is performed. The model is able to predict clinical observations and mechanical test results, for example, in terms of predicted aneurysm size, shape, wall stress and wall thickness.
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