News & Events
Beauregard Appointed Assistant Professor of Mathematics at Clarkson University
Matthew Beauregard has been appointed assistant professor of mathematics at Clarkson University.
He received his bachelor of science degree in mathematics from the University of New Hampshire, graduating magna cum laude. He received both his master of science degree in applied mathematics and his Ph.D. in applied mathematics with a minor in aerospace and mechanical engineering from the University of Arizona.
Before coming to Clarkson, Beauregard was a postdoctoral associate professor in mathematics at Baylor University and a visiting assistant professor in mathematics at the University of Arizona.
His research expertise is in computational mathematics and numerical analysis of various algorithm designs. In particular, he is interested in operator splitting methods for multi-physics applications. His work has accounted for 13 peer-reviewed publications and he has presented at numerous conferences in recent years.
He has also worked as a consultant and statistician for TriSports.com, research scientist at Argonne National Laboratory, and as a software engineer at Eigensoft Inc.
While at Baylor University, Beauregard was a residence hall faculty advisor and organized and acted on numerous panels exploring the synergy between faith and scientific discovery. He also interacted with area schools, offering enrichment opportunities to advanced calculus courses.
He has earned multiple honors, including a Mortar Board Circle of Achievement Award for Teaching Excellence and a national recognition by the National School of Collegiate Scholars.
He is accompanied by his wife, Rebecca, and children, Caleb and Adeline.
Clarkson University launches leaders into the global economy. One in five alumni already leads as a CEO, VP or equivalent senior executive of a company. Located just outside the Adirondack Park in Potsdam, N.Y., Clarkson is a nationally recognized research university for undergraduates with select graduate programs in signature areas of academic excellence directed toward the world's pressing issues. Through 50 rigorous programs of study in engineering, business, arts, sciences and health sciences, the entire learning-living community spans boundaries across disciplines, nations and cultures to build powers of observation, challenge the status quo, and connect discovery and engineering innovation with enterprise.
[A photograph for media use is available at http://www.clarkson.edu/news/photos/mbeauregard.jpg .]