Madhav Marathe is a professor of Computer Science and director of the Network Dynamics and Simulation Science Laboratory. He obtained his Bachelor of Technology degree in 1989 in Computer Science and Engineering from the Indian Institute of Technology, Madras, and his Ph.D. in 1994 in Computer Science from the University at Albany under the supervision of Professors Harry B. Hunt III and Richard E. Stearns. Before coming to Virginia Tech in 2005, he worked in the Basic and Applied Simulation Science group (CCS-5) in the Computer and Computational Sciences division at Los Alamos National Laboratory where he was team leader in a theory-based, advanced simulation program to represent, design, and analyze extremely large socio-technical and critical infrastructure systems. He has published more than 200 research articles in peer reviewed journals, conference proceedings, and books, and has over eight years of experience in project leadership and technology development, specializing in population dynamics, telecommunication systems, epidemiology, design and architecture of the data grid, design and analysis of algorithms for data manipulation, design of services-oriented architectures, and socio-technical systems. He is the recipient of the Distinguished Copyright award for TRANSIMS software, Los Alamos National Laboratory's achievement award, a recipient of the University at Albany Distinguished Alumni Award and 2010 Award for Research Excellence, Biocomplexity Institute of Virginia Tech. He is the 2011 Inaugural George Michael Distinguished Scholar at the Lawerence Livermore National Laboratory. In 2013 he became an ACM Fellow for contributions to high performance computing algorithms and software environments for simulating and analyzing socio-technical network science. Also in 2013, he was named an IEEE Fellow for contributions to socio-technical network science. In 2014, he was named an AAAS Fellow for contributions to high performance computing algorithms and software environments.
Details about my publications can be found on Google Scholar.